by Printed by W. Bulmer and co., and sold by G. and W. Nicol; [etc., etc.] in London .
Written in English
Includes facsimiles of eight letters, dated from Oct. 20, 1792, to Nov. 6, 1797.
|Contributions||Sinclair, John, Sir, 1754-1835.|
|LC Classifications||E312.75 .A24|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||57 p. incl. facsims.|
|Number of Pages||57|
|LC Control Number||16000799|
Letters from His Excellency General Washington, to Arthur Young : Containing an Account of His Husbandry, with a Map of His Farm; His Opinions on Various Questions in Agriculture; and Many Particulars of the Rural Economy of the United States: Author: George Washington: Editor: Arthur Young: Publisher: W.J. and J. Richardson, Original from. FACSIMILES OF THE LETTERS OF GEORGE WASHINGTON, IN BEAUTIFUL CONTEMPORARY BINDING (WASHINGTON, George) SINCLAIR, John. Letters from his Excellency George Washington, President of the United States of America, to Sir John Sinclair, on Agricultural, and Other Interesting Topics, Engraved from the Original Letters, so as to be an Exact Fac Simile of the Hand . Letters from His Excellency George Washington president of the United States of America, to Sir John Sinclair, bart., M.P., on agricultural, and other interesting topics. Engraved from the original letters, so as to be an exact fac simile of the handwriting of that celebrated character. by George Washington. 0 Ratings 0 Want to read; 0 Pages: Letters on agriculture from His Excellency, George Washington, president of the United States, to Arthur Young, esq., F.R.S., and Sir John Sinclair, bart., M.P., with statistical tables and remarks, by Thomas Jefferson, Richard Peters, and other gentlemen, on the economy and management of farms in the United States.
A circular letter, from His Excellency George Washington, commander in chief of the armies of the United States of America: addressed to the governors of the several states, on his resigning the command of the army, and retiring from public business Previous: 1 of Next. Facsimiles of letters from His Excellency George Washington, president of the United States of America, to Sir John Sinclair, bart., M.P., on agricultural and other interesting topics; engraved from the original letters, so as to be an exact facsimile of the hand-writing by Washington, George, ; Sinclair, John, Sir, The collection of letters (known as correspondence) that were penned by George Washington during his life is quite large. In addition to the numerous letters that Washington wrote as both Commander in Chief as well as President of the United States, several private letters written by the great American hero to friends, family members, and lovers have survived throughout time. Looking for something more in depth, I am now reading "Washington, a Life" by Chernow. This is a more detailed look, but I might not have read it without starting on "His Excellency, George Washington." This book is an excellent place to start and an easy read. It is also about 1/2 the lengthj of the Chernow book, so start by:
Facsimiles of letters from His Excellency George Washington, President of the United States of America to Sir John Sinclair, bart., M. P. on agriculture and other interesting topics by Washington, George, ; Sinclair, John, Sir, His Excellency: George Washington is another solid biography by Joseph Ellis, arguably the best contemporary historian of America's Founding Fathers. As with Ellis's other work, it's less a traditional biography than a non-linear character study, using specific events and incidents to probe Washington's personality and character/5(K). SIR,-The great object, for which I had the honor to hold an appointment in the service of my country, being accomplished, I am now preparing to resign it into the hands of Congress, and to return to that domestic retirement which, it is well known, I left with the greatest reluctance: a retirement for which I have never ceased to sigh, through a long and painful absence, and in which (remote. by: Washington, George, Published: () A circular letter, from His Excellency George Washington, commander in chief of the armies of the United States of America; addressed to the governors of the several states, on his resigning the command of the army, and retiring from public business. by: Washington, George,