Author also uses pseudonym John Gifford.
|Statement||By J. Gifford ... (pseud. i.e. J.R. Green).|
|Contributions||Paine, Thomas, 1737-1809.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||60 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||60|
To which is added an Appendix; together with an Address to the People called Quakers. Philadelphia. BOUND WITH: [CHALMERS, James] Plain Truth: Addressed to the Inhabitants of America concerning Remarks on a late Pamphlet, Intitled Common Sense. Written by Candidus. Second Edition. BOUND WITH: [PEMBERTON, John, et al] Additions to Common Sense. Common Sense By Thomas Paine 1 the plain truth is, “The Address of the people of England to the inhabitants of America,” hath, perhaps, from a vain supposition, that the people here were to be frightened at the pomp and description of a king, given. A staunch supporter of William Pitt the Younger's government, Gifford wrote loyalist pamphlets such as A Plain Address to the Common Sense of the People of England with an annex titled ‘An abstract of Thomas Paine's life and writings’ (). His Short Address to Members of Loyal Associations was said to have sold , copies. Gifford also translated a few French émigré royalist ity control: BNF: cbq (data), . Before long, Paine wrote and distributed his most famous work, the pamphlet known as “Common Sense” which touts the intelligence of America formally separating from Britain. The pamphlet was a massive success, selling over million copies. It is still considered the widest-selling book in American history.
Pierce promoted his concoctions through his book, "The people's Common Sense Medical Advisor." A quasi-predecessor to the Physicians' Desk Reference, Pierce's book was in its 11th edition and had sold more than 2 million copies by "--Biography at the Buffalo Architectural Museum. History January 6, Common Sense. This month marks the th anniversary of the publication of Thomas Paine's influential pamphlet Common n by Paine less than two years after he emigrated to Philadelphia from England, Common Sense outlined the need for American independence. On January 9, , writer Thomas Paine publishes his pamphlet “Common Sense,” setting forth his arguments in favor of American independence. . JAMES CHALMERS and PLAIN TRUTH. M. Christopher New. In January and February of , Philadelphia, not New England, was the epicenter of the conflict with Great Britain. Despite bloodshed at Lexington and Concord and terrible losses at Bunker Hill, tories and a few moderate whigs hoped in vain for a last-minute reconciliation with the mother country.
Hiding in Plain Sight: The Invention of Donald Trump and the Erosion of America - Kindle edition by Kendzior, Sarah. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Hiding in Plain Sight: The Invention of Donald Trump and the Erosion of America/5(99). -- Certain it is, had not England then taken notice of us, these delectable Provinces would now appertain to France; and the people of New England, horrid to think, would now be counting their beads. Some years after the Æra in question, the civil wars intervening in England, afforded to the Swedes and Dutch, a footing on this Continent. The People's Common Sense Medical Adviser in Plain English Or, Medicine Simplified, 54th Ed., One Million, Six Hundred and Fifty Thousand (Paperback) Published by . Oxford University Press’s Of the People: A History of the United States now says point-blank that Common Sense “s copies in a short time.” That’s in the text; the caption to Paine’s portrait cranks it back up a notch, almost to what it was before: “Paine’s Common Sense sold more t copies in just a few weeks.”Author: Ray Raphael.