Suspense and Obscurity
Fitness and Nutrition
Adams Family Correspondence, Volume 9. January 1790 – December 1793.
Adams Family Correspondence, Volume 9. Explore Adams Family Papers: An Electronic Archive courtesy of the Massachusetts Historical Society.
Original source: The Adams Papers, Adams Family Correspondence, vol. 9, January 1790 – December 1793, ed. C. James Taylor, Margaret A. Hogan, Karen N. Barzilay, Gregg L. Lint, Hobson Woodward, Mary T. Claffey, Robert F. Karachuk, and Sara B. Sikes.
More between these correspondents. All. All correspondence between Adams and Smith.
Adams Family Correspondence, vol. 9 (1790–1793), ed. Margaret A. Hogan, C. James Taylor, Karen N. Barzilay, Hobson Woodward, Mary T. Karachuk, Sara B. Sikes, Gregg L. Lint, 2009. Adams Family Correspondence, vol. 10 (1794–1795), ed. James Taylor, Sara Martin, Hobson Woodward, Sara B. Lint, Sara Georgini, 2011. 11 (1795–1797), ed. James Taylor, Sara Martin, Neal E. Millikan, Hobson Woodward, Sara B. Lint, 2013. 12 (1797–1798), ed.
Hogan, Margaret . Taylor, C. James; Barzilay, Karen . Woodward, Hobson; Claffey, Mary . Karachuck, Robert . Sikes, Sara . Lint, Gregg . ed. 9: January 1790 – December 1793. eds. (1963). Adams Family Correspondence: January 1790 – December 1793. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press. ISBN 978-0-674-03275-0.
As usual, the Adams family found itself in the midst of it all. Vice President John Adams chaired Senate sessions even as he was prevented from participating in any meaningful fashion. Abigail joined him when her health permitted, but even from afar she provided important advice and keen observations on politics and society. Adams Family Correspondence V 8 – March 1787– December от 8353. Descent From Glory – Four Generations of the John Adams Family. Descent From Glory – Four Generations of the John Adams от 4311. Adams Family Correspondence, Volume 10 – January 1794–June 1795.
Adams Family Correspondence, Volume 9: January 1790–December .
Adams Family Correspondence, Volume 9: January 1790–December 1793. The Quotable Abigail Adams. The first volumes of the Adams Papers, housed at the Massachusetts Historical Society, were published in 1961 and praised by John F. Kennedy in The New York Times. Since then the volumes have appeared on two tracks.
Margaret Addams (previously Alford) was married to the Addams Family lawyer, Tully Alford. When first introduced, Margaret was less polite and open-minded. Like many other strangers to the Addams Family, she is initially shocked and appalled at their lifestyle. During the seance scene, she is frightened by Grandmama, who uses Thing to trick Margaret into thinking that she had pulled Grandmama's hand off.
James Taylor, Margaret A. Charles F. Hobson and Robert A. Rutland (Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1979), 306; "To George Washington from David Stuart, 2 June 1790," Founders Online, National Archives, Source: The Papers of George Washington, Presidential Series, vol. 5, 16 January 1790?–?30 June 1790, ed. Dorothy Twohig, Mark A. Mastromarino, and Jack D. Warren (Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1996) 458–464; Decatur, Private Affairs of George Washington, 77, 267. 5. Edgar S. Maclay, ed.
by Adams Family, C. Hogan, Anne Decker Cecere, Celeste Walker, Gregg L. Lint, Hobson Woodward, Mary Claffey. ISBN 9780674015746 (978-0-674-01574-6) Hardcover, Belknap Press: An Imprint of Harvard University Press, 2005.
The years 1790 to 1793 marked the beginning of the American republic, a contentious period as the nation struggled to create a functioning government amid increasingly bitter factionalism. On the international stage, the turmoil of the French Revolution raised important questions about the nature of government. As usual, the Adams family found itself in the midst of it all. Vice President John Adams chaired Senate sessions even as he was prevented from participating in any meaningful fashion. Abigail joined him when her health permitted, but even from afar she provided important advice and keen observations on politics and society.
All four Adams children are well represented here, especially Charles and Thomas Boylston, who, for the first time, appear as correspondents in their own right. Both embarked on legal careers, Charles in New York and Thomas in Philadelphia, while John Quincy did the same in Boston. Daughter Nabby cared for her growing family as her ambitious husband, William Stephens Smith, pursued financial schemes. This volume offers both insight into the family and the frank commentary on life that readers have come to expect from the Adamses.
Perfomance and Work