CHAPTER ONE The Philadelphia Qladroon It is rumoured that a race of real
Qladroons is like to be produced in the Northern Liberties, through the expert
management of the delicate certificate Doctor, and one of his sweet—scented ...
Author: Emily Clark
Publisher: UNC Press Books
In the Peninsula Campaign of spring 1862, Union general George B. McClellan failed in his plan to capture the Confederate capital and bring a quick end to the conflict. But the campaign saw something new in the war--the participation of African Americans in ways that were critical to the Union offensive. Ultimately, that participation influenced Lincoln's decision to issue the Emancipation Proclamation at the end of that year. Glenn David Brasher's unique narrative history delves into African American involvement in this pivotal military event, demonstrating that blacks contributed essential manpower and provided intelligence that shaped the campaign's military tactics and strategy and that their activities helped to convince many Northerners that emancipation was a military necessity. Drawing on the voices of Northern soldiers, civilians, politicians, and abolitionists as well as Southern soldiers, slaveholders, and the enslaved, Brasher focuses on the slaves themselves, whose actions showed that they understood from the outset that the war was about their freedom. As Brasher convincingly shows, the Peninsula Campaign was more important in affecting the decision for emancipation than the Battle of Antietam.
Author: Rev Herbert Melville Munson JrPublish On: 2013-03-25
3:7-13 And to the angel of the church in Philadelphia write, 'These things says he
who is holy, he who is true, he who has the key of David, he who opens and no
one shuts, and shuts and no one opens: I know your works. See, I have set ...
Author: Rev Herbert Melville Munson Jr
Strange Work is a verse by verse commentary on the Bible book of Revelation. Nearly three millennia ago, the prophet Isaiah predicted that the Lord God of hosts would one day rise up and do a strange work on the Earth. He said it would come as a destruction upon the whole earth (Isaiah 28:21-22). The last thing that modern man expects is that the true and living God will one day actually intervene upon the Earth. Yet, with one voice, the prophets of the Bible predict that is exactly what He will do. The book of Revelation is the most detailed of the Bible's prophecies of that fast approaching supernatural intervention on planet Earth. Someone has dubbed the book of Revelation, ""The prophetic Grand Central Station of the Bible."" That is a very good way to describe it. All the great eschatological (end time) themes in the Bible run to the book of Revelation like train-tracks to a central hub.
Author: College of Physicians of PhiladelphiaPublish On: 1894
Strange . Face 5 Aug. 18 Camden , N. J. 6 Aug. 30 Madison , N. J. 7 Oct. 23
Jersey City , N. J. M. 13 M. 7 “ Persecuted M. 31 8 Dec. 14 Philadelphia M.
Unknown . Cheek 8 and lip . Leg Strange . Cheek 9 Dec. 28 St. Louis M. ad't 10
Moreover , every unknown thing at first appears strange , for the simple reason
that it was unknown when it was first brought to light . This is the common fate of
almost every great discovery when it is first announced . It seems strange
See also Jonathan Takiff, “Bicentennial 'Porgy & Bess' Got Plenty of Plenty,” Philadelphia Daily News, 14 July 76, “Porgy ... For “if there be any,” see Speight
Jenkins, “'Porgy' Is Alive and Well in Philly,” New York Post, 14 July 1976, “Porgy
Author: Ellen Noonan
Publisher: UNC Press Books
Category: Performing Arts
Created by George Gershwin and DuBose Heyward and sung by generations of black performers, Porgy and Bess has been both embraced and reviled since its debut in 1935. In this comprehensive account, Ellen Noonan examines the opera's long history of invention and reinvention as a barometer of twentieth-century American expectations about race, culture, and the struggle for equality. In its surprising endurance lies a myriad of local, national, and international stories. For black performers and commentators, Porgy and Bess was a nexus for debates about cultural representation and racial uplift. White producers, critics, and even audiences spun revealing racial narratives around the show, initially in an attempt to demonstrate its authenticity and later to keep it from becoming discredited or irrelevant. Expertly weaving together the wide-ranging debates over the original novel, Porgy, and its adaptations on stage and film with a history of its intimate ties to Charleston, The Strange Career of "Porgy and Bess" uncovers the complexities behind one of our nation's most long-lived cultural touchstones.
A few years back, Q, a British music publication, named “Strange Fruit” one of “
ten songs that actually changed the world. ... “I've made lots of enemies, too,” she
told Down Beat in 1947, shortly after she was busted for drugs in Philadelphia.
Author: David Margolick
Publisher: Canongate Books
The story of the song that foretold a movement and the Lady who dared sing it. Billie Holiday's signature tune, 'Strange Fruit', with its graphic and heart-wrenching portrayal of a lynching in the South, brought home the evils of racism as well as being an inspiring mark of resistance. The song's powerful, evocative lyrics - written by a Jewish communist schoolteacher - portray the lynching of a black man in the South. In 1939, its performance sparked controversy (and sometimes violence) wherever Billie Holiday went. Not until sixteen years later did Rosa Parks refuse to yield her seat on a Montgomery, Alabama bus. Yet 'Strange Fruit' lived on, and Margolick chronicles its effect on those who experienced it first-hand: musicians, artists, journalists, intellectuals, students, budding activists, even the waitresses and bartenders who worked the clubs.
... strange disguise . " We have heard , however , it was a strange medley of strange personages and habiliments . « Oh , a Fancy Ball's a strange affair , M.
up of silks and leathers , Light heads , light heels , false hearts , false hair , Pins ,
... so called , without molestation , and even without any expose by themselves of
their rare enactments in “ monstrous novelty and strange disguise . ” We have
heard , however , it was a strange medley of strange personages and habiliments
FurMecklenburg Square , W . C . ness , Esq . , Philadelphia , U . S . A . ) . Abbott ,
Rev . Dr E . A . , 32 , Abbey Black , Wm . , Pall Mall Club , Waterloo Road , Regent
' s Park , N . W . Place , S . W . Acton , Lord , Aldenham , Salop . Blight , George ...
Author: Free Library of PhiladelphiaPublish On: 1904
Free Library of Philadelphia . . . . . Gen STRANGE adventures of a houseboat :
Black , William . ... Psych STRANGE craft and its wonderful voyage : Ellis , E . S . .
. juv Hist Am civ war STRANGE disappearance : Rohlfs , Mrs A . K . ( G . ) .
Author: Fanning Watson John Fanning WatsonPublish On: 2009-12-01
This was quite a novelty in Philadelphia ; the present care of the teeth was ill
understood then. ... We shall give the reader some little notice of a strange state
of our society about the years 1793 to 179S, when the phrenzy of the French ...
IRENE , a Tale of Southern Life ; and HATHAWAY STRANGE . Philadelphia :
J. B. Lippincott & Co. THE THREE GUARDSMEN . By Alexandre Dumas .
Philadelphia : T. B. Peterson & Brothers . THREE SUCCESSFUL GIRLs . By Julia
Teedyuscung, Council at Philadelphia (1756), MPCP 7: 317. 26. Little Abraham
repeating message from the Ohio country, Council at Lancaster (1757), MPCP 7:
522. For a French account of the Delaware position, see Hamilton, Adventure in ...
Author: Nancy Shoemaker
Publisher: Oxford University Press
The histories told about American Indian and European encounters on the frontiers of North America are usually about cultural conflict. This book takes a different tack by looking at how much Indians and Europeans had in common. In six chapters, this book compares Indian and European ideas about land, government, recordkeeping, international alliances, gender, and the human body. Focusing on eastern North America in the 18th century, up through the end of the Seven Years War in 1763, each chapter discusses how Indians and Europeans shared some core beliefs and practices. Paradoxically, the more American Indians and Europeans came to know each other, the more they came to see each other as different, so different indeed that they appeared to be each other's opposite. European colonists thought Indians a primitive people, laudable perhaps for their simplicity but not destined to possess and rule over North America. Simultaneously, Indians came to view Europeans as their antithesis, equally despicable for their insatiable greed and love of money. Thus, even though American Indians and Europeans started the 18th century with ideas in common, they ended the century convinced of their intractable differences. The 18th century was a crucial moment in American history, as British colonists and their Anglo-American successors rapidly pushed westward, sometimes making peace and sometimes making war with the powerful Indian nations-the Iroquois and Creek confederacies, Cherokee nation, and other Native peoples-standing between them and the west. But the 18th century also left an important legacy in the world of ideas, as Indians and Europeans abandoned an initial willingness to recognize in each other a common humanity so as to instead develop new ideas rooted in the conviction that, by custom and perhaps even by nature, Native Americans and Europeans were peoples fundamentally at odds.
“I ain't going,” he announced with his strange Philadelphia cowpoke inflection
just before his head again hit the wooden surface with a thud. “You said that
already, schoolteacher,” Jake Reed said. “Don' call mesh-schoolteacher,” the
Author: Liz Ireland
Publisher: HarperCollins UK
Desperate Trussed up in tweet and a suitably righteous manner, Jake Reed hoped he'd pass as a schoolmaster long enough to elude the gunman on his trail.
Philadelphia. By Thomas Martinpalh. The ' • Trades League ' ' was ushered into
existence at a public meeting, held in ... where they may be found on file to
instruct and interest strangers, as well as our own people journeying in " strange
Philadelphia and Reading Free - Burning Lehigh , and the Poweiton Coal when
desired . and Iron Co's Semi ... SHAMOKIN WHITE ASH , WESTMORELAND
COUNTY , PA , C. E. Milnor , Albert B. Strange PHILADELPHIA , -- 201 WALNUT
Wink, Walter, 1984. Naming the Powers: The Language of Power in the New
Testament. Philadelphia: Fortress. ———. 1986. Unmasking the Powers: The
Invisible Forces that Determine Human Existence. Philadelphia: Fortress. ———.
Author: Anthony Dancer
Publisher: Wipf and Stock Publishers
This unique theological biography traces the emergence of William Stringfellow's theology and the place of biblical politics within it. It highlights the centrality of life and work to his theology, and the inseparability of one from another. It tells the story of an ordinary life made less ordinary, radicalized through becoming a biblical person. Amidst periods in America of threat and prosperity (1950s), and later dissent and protest (1960s), Dancer examines not only how Stringfellow held America to account, but the way in which he offered a hopeful alternative in which the place of the Bible and the world were both central. It explores the way Stringfellow learned that the Bible makes sense of us and not us of it. This is biblical politics--a radicalizing, organizing engagement with the person and the world of which the church seems to sadly have lost both sight and interest. The advocacy of Karl Barth, his love of the circus, his scholarship to LSE, the National Conference on Religion and Race, his love for his parable of hope, Anthony Towne, and his prophetic confrontation with Johnson's Great Society, all offer clues and insights into this radicalizing force at work in his life. Yet it was a life-threatening illness and personal confrontation with death in many ways became the final point of radicalization that lead to the production of Ethic for Christians and Other Aliens in a Strange Land-ethics as pertinent to today as they are to any age.
It came as no surprise that after I introduced some of the survivors of the Philadelphia Experiment and the Montauk Project to the world through my video,
The Truth About The Philadelphia Experiment, authorities in charge of the
Montauk Base ...