krainaksiazek my life in the american colonies 20167936

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The Moon Child - 2834156863

35,20 zł

The Moon Child Templar Publishing

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

Three months on from the shattering events in St Paul's, Jem has swapped kitchen drudgery for the life of a young gentleman. But when Ann is kidnapped, Jem and Tolly are catapulted back into a world of threat and evil. After experiencing a vision of Ann on board a ship, the pair stow away on The Fortuna, heading for the American colonies. But Ann is nowhere to be found on the ship. When crew members begin to go missing and strange and sinister things start happening on The Fortuna, Jem and Tolly realise they are in serious danger once more. What if Count Cazalon isn't really dead?


Bulletin of the Lloyd Library - 2834686077

45,44 zł

Bulletin of the Lloyd Library Forgotten Books

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

Excerpt from Bulletin of the Lloyd Library: Of Botany, Pharamacy and Materia Medica Was the son of an Episcopal clergyman, Rev. Thomas Barton, and born in the village of Lancaster, Pennsylvania, February lo, 1766. His mother, who was the sister of the well-known astronomer, David Rittenhouse, died when be attained the age of eight years, and his father died when he was but fourteen, so that at a very early date young Barton was debarred parental care and training. His father had planned to take a trip to Europe, but died before sailing. A few years previous to leaving Lancaster, he placed his younger children, the subject of this sketch among them, with a friend in the country near the village. The love of nature, so marked in after years, was the result of his village and country life, and it is probable that this bent was furthered both by inheritance and by instruction from his father, who inclined to the study of Natural History. This is made evident from the fact that the father was a member of the American Philosophical Society, and corresponded with Linnaeus on botanical subjects, as well as that he possessed, according to his son, a "fine collection of North American minerals, which was made by my father near forty years ago, at a time when he paid more attention to this part of natural history than, so far as I know, any other person in the colonies." Young Barton developed a love for drawing at an early age, and maintained the accomplishment in after life, even becoming skilled at etching. It is said that his love of drawing and much of his instruction in the art was acquired from Major André, who was a prisoner in Lancaster. He was very exacting in this direction, insisting that the illustrations for his books be precise and true to nature, forbidding any attempt at display by the "artist for artistic effect." In the spring of 1780 young Barton and one of his brothers were placed in an academy at York, Pa., where he gave his attention for two years to classical studies. At the expiration of this time his elder brother, who lived in Philadelphia, took him to his home, and, during this period he attended the College of Philadelphia, which directed him towards medicine. In 1884, when eighteen years of age, he selected as a preceptor the well-known physician, Dr. William Shippen, and made a start in his life work. Not content with medical lore derived from books, all of which at that date came from Europe, he gave his attention to the investigation of American productions. With this object in view he accompanied (1785) the commission of which his uncle, Mr. Rittenhouse, was a member, in its work of running the western boundary of Pennsylvania. About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at This book is a reproduction of an important historical work. Forgotten Books uses state-of-the-art technology to digitally reconstruct the work, preserving the original format whilst repairing imperfections present in the aged copy. In rare cases, an imperfection in the original, such as a blemish or missing page, may be replicated in our edition. We do, however, repair the vast majority of imperfections successfully; any imperfections that remain are intentionally left to preserve the state of such historical works.


Globalization & its Discontents - 2212824606

36,60 zł

Globalization & its Discontents Penguin


Our world is changing. Globalization is not working. It is hurting those it was meant to help. And now, the tide is turning


Address of the Atlanta Register to the People of the Confederate States - 2835277607

37,76 zł

Address of the Atlanta Register to the People of the Confederate States Forgotten Books

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

Excerpt from Address of the Atlanta Register to the People of the Confederate States: One Dollar Per Copy A great principle is not an invention, not a discovery, not a creation. It is a revelation - the thought of God communicated to man; and as He pleases, at different intervals, page after page, chapter after chapter, are added to those Providential Scriptures, which, like the Bible to the Christian, form the text-book for earthly faith and practice. The nature of such a principle renders it supreme. Invested with supremacy, it subordinates all other principles to itself, infuses into them its vitality, and reigns as sovereign in the world of thought Rule it will, rule it must, because Almighty God is in it. Such a principle is the sovereignty of the people. But, while we are Republicans, hereditary, organic Republicans, let your enemies understand, my countrymen, that you are towards them and their barbarian Democracy, an aristocracy in arms. The true cavalier blood flows in your veins, the true cavalier spirit throbs in your arteries, and as long as veins and arteries reciprocate each other's office, so long will you show the majestic bearing that now confronts your adversaries. This blood, this spirit, makes you an unit. Nor can you be otherwise than you are. Brutes lose their instincts; men, never. It is this instinct that your savage enemies are fighting. They know its power. "Power, did I say!" 'Tis not a power, but a force. Your enemies remember its history, its jealousy of Federal authority, its sacramental fidelity to conviction. Sagacious enough to foresee how this instinct, embodying itself in the only true conception of American Liberty, must permeate this continent - how propagative its intense vitality - how resist less its subtle and electric sympathy, they have deemed no expenditure of treasure too costly, no volume of life too large, no energy too titanic, no carnival of death too horrible, if they can but crush its mighty strength. But in conformity with the victorious purposes of this revolution, Providence has long been preparing you by a series of events stretching from the Jamestown of 1607 to the Richmond of 1864, for that unity of sentiment, will and prowess, which you now display. Such a sublime spectacle the world never beheld. Eight millions of people stand ready to be eight millions of martyrs. France in the days of the great Revolution had her La Vendee. The dynasty of Cromwell had Charles the Second in waiting for the hour of reaction; while in the Revolution of 1688, such was the division of opinion and feeling in England, and so eagerly was it fostered by France, that William could not rely upon his own subjects to furnish means for supporting his Government. Not so with us. The unity evinced in this Revolution is more remarkable than the Revolution itself; nor should we regard it as a mere feature, but as an internal principle of life, which, called long since into being and constantly nourished by the resources of accumulating energy, has entered finally on its magnificent work. Do not overlook this cardinal fact. Do not misapprehend its nature and bearings. It is not a fortunate accident, nor a lucky circumstance, but a genuine historical result. To comprehend the import of this unity, you must not simply study the political and social events, which, during two centuries, have transpired on this hemisphere. These events themselves were historic results, links in that chain of unity which now binds you so firmly together. The original charters under which the American colonies were settled the physical geography of our section of the continent; the peculiarities of blood, temperament and habits; these are the sources to which this unity must be traced. Nor must you fail to notice that Southern unity has been a fundamental fact in the entire career of American civilization. But for its energetic activity, the incipie


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