Index of references to American women in colonial newspapers through 1800
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Index of references to American women in colonial newspapers through 1800

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Published by H.F. Evans in Bedford, NH .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States

Subjects:

  • Women -- United States -- Genealogy -- Indexes.,
  • American newspapers -- Indexes.,
  • United States -- Genealogy -- Indexes.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementcompiled by Helen F. Evans.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsZ5313.U5 E9, CS61 E9
The Physical Object
Pagination3 v. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4457113M
LC Control Number79120001

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Books About New Hampshire Index Of References To American Women In Colonial Newspapers Through Vol. III: New Hampshire Evans, Helen F. (the author, ) Volume 3, covering , is devoted to indexing the New Hampshire Gazette published in Portsmouth. Previous Page Next Page. Pathfinder for Women’s History Research. by Carol Faulkner, Compiler. This list is supplemented by an updated list of bibliographic resources available at Archives Library and Information Center created in entitled the Bibliography of Women’s Resources in ALIC. In combination with Clarence Brigham's History and Bibliography of American Newspapers , Winifred Gregory's American Newspapers, , Newspapers in Microform, , and the United States Newspaper Program Union List, this current revision forms a comprehensive record of American newspaper files from to the present.   Connecticut Colonial & Early State Records Links Early American Newspapers, , Series 1 through 7 and Hartford Courant () U.S. House and Senate Journals, The State of Connecticut is an Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity Employer and strongly encourages the applications of women.

North American Women's Letters and Diaries, Colonial When complete, North American Women's Letters and Diaries will be the largest collection of women's diaries and correspondence ever assembled. Spanning more than years, it will bring the personal experiences of 1, women to researchers, students, and general : Erik Ponder. The typical woman in colonial America was expected to run a household and attend to domestic duties such as spinning, sewing, preserving food, animal husbandry, cooking, cleaning, and raising children. Martha Ballard was an American midwife and healer whose diary, in which she wrote thousands of entries over nearly three decades, has provided. The Virginia Gazette was the first newspaper published in Virginia and the first to be published in the area south of the Potomac River in the colonial have the following subtitle: “Containing the freshest advices, foreign and domestick”. Published weekly in Williamsburg, Virginia between and , The Virginia Gazette contained news covering all of Virginia . The National Archives has government gazettes – the official newspapers of former British colonies and British dominions. To find colonial or dominion government gazettes, search Discovery, our catalogue, using the name of the territory and the phrase ‘government gazettes’. Examples include: Jamaica () in record series CO

  A Woman’s Place. Because most colonial women married, the term good wife came into existence and a code of ethics developed that would govern female life in New England from to Good wives had legal rights in colonial America, and actually had more freedom than nineteenth-century women would have. covering topics ranging from abolitionists, American Loyalists, and revolutionaries to masters and slaves, freedmen, Civil War soldiers, and Cherokee Indians. In addition to published genealogies, the researcher will find references to handbooks on planning family reunions, abstracts of newspaper notices, and even some abstracts of funeral File Size: KB.   Carol Berkin's new book, First Generations: Women in Colonial America, is a significant addition to the literature of early American women's history. This work is particularly welcome in that it synthesizes many of the specialized studies that have appeared in journals and monographs over the past ten to fifteen years. Using the Collections. As the commonwealth's library at the seat of government and the state archives, the Library of Virginia's collections of books, periodicals, government publications, newspapers, architectural drawings and plans, manuscripts, archival records, maps, rare books, prints and photographs, and fine art are unsurpassed in depth and scope.