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Hamilton 974 - Pocket Watches




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Hamilton 974 - Bookshelf

A journey from Madras through the countries of Mysore, Canara, and Malabar, performed under the orders of the most noble the Marquis Wellesley, governor general of India, for the express purpose of investigating the state of agriculture, arts, and commerce; the religion, manners, and customs; the history natural and civil, and antiquities, in the dominions of the rajah of Mysore, and the countries acquired by the Honourable East India company

Creator: Francis Hamilton, East India Company | History - 1807

An Abstract of the Goods imported and exported by Sea, for the different years, taken from the Custom-house Account of Tellichery Circle, page vii Total Quantity of different Articles exported by Sea from Bettutanada, in the years 974 ...


The Parliamentary debates (Authorized edition)

Creator: Great Britain. Parliament | History - 1876

973 PHCENIX PARK, DUBLIN — Questions, Mr. Butt, Mr. Callan ; Answer, Mr. WH Smith.. .. .. .. ..973 INDIAN MUSEUM — Question, Mr. Fawcett ; Answer, Lord George Hamilton 974 CRIMINAL LAW (IRELAND) — TRIAL OF CLAFFET — Question, ...


Hansard's parliamentary debates

Creator: Great Britain. Parliament | History - 1876

973 Indian Museum — Question, Mr. Fawcett ; Answer, Lord George Hamilton 974 Criminal Law (Ireland) — Trial of Claffey — Question, Mr. Callan ; Answer, The Solicitor General for Ireland . . 974 Criminal Law — Police at Plymouth ...


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IHC185 Hamilton Horology
Comprehensive resources for Hamilton Research courtesy of IHC185

Hamilton Pocket Watch, Pocketwatches, Pocketwatch ...
A Closeup view of a Hamilton 18 Size 7 Jewel Gilt Pocket Watch movement. A Closeup view of a Hamilton 18 Size 922 Standard Pocket Watch movement

Hamilton Pocket Watch | eBay
Shop huge inventory of Hamilton 992 Pocket Watch, Hamilton Pocket Watch 17 Jewels, Ball Hamilton Pocket Watch and more in Antique Pocket Watches on eBay. Find great ...

Hamilton Pocket Watch - Lancaster, PA 1916 - YouTube
More on this watch at http://www.keepthetime.com/index.php?... * Antique Hamilton Watch Co. pocket watch o Movement serial: 319895 o Case serial: 6561268 ...

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  • Hamilton Watch Company

    Vintage 1923 Hamilton Pocket Watch 16s 17J, Cashier 25y GF Case Chain Runs E3417

    Single Detail Page Misc (Hamilton Watch Company)

    16s size w/ vintage Chain included
    1923 Hamilton Pocket Watch
    17 Jewel Movement
    Cashier 25yr Gold Filled Case
    Double Roller


  • Lerner Publications

    Why Did the Pilgrims Come to the New World? and Other Questions about the Plymouth Colony (Six Questions of American History)

    Book (Lerner Publications)

    Rating (2 reviews):
    (4.5/5)
    Lerner Publications

    This is an excellent overview of the Pilgrims, their dangerous voyage to the New World, and their settlement at Plymouth Colony

    In 17th century England there was little room for religious freedom. The only accepted church was the Church of England or the Anglican Church, the only "official church." There were those dissenters, however, who didn't quite see eye to eye with the king and wanted reform. Some Anglicans, who were dubbed Puritans, "wanted to remain members of the church. But they also wanted to purify the church of practices and belief they disliked." Still others, who were in total disagreement with church ideology and practice, "separated from the church completely." They were called "Separatists." In 1606 King James declared, "I will make them conform, or I will harry [harrass] them out of the land!" Rather than risk the wrath of the king, many decided to flee the country.Many were caught trying to leave for Holland, but eventually most of the dissenters made it to Amsterdam. They were able to practice their religion freely and openly, but when war with Spain appeared to be... 5/5 D. Fowler - See all my reviews, December 1, 2010

    Great book!

    0 4/5 Daniel Alvey - See all my reviews Verified Purchase(What's this?) This review is from: Why Did the Pilgrims Come to the New World? and Other Questions about the Plymouth Colony (Six Questions of American History) (Library Binding) Well done! Great book! 0 Help other customers find the most helpful reviews  Was this review helpful to you? , April 6, 2015
    List Price: $30.65


  • Arcadia  Publishing

    The Celtics in Black and White (MA) (Images of Sports)

    Book (Arcadia Publishing)
    List Price: $26.99


  • Riverhead Books

    The Wordy Shipmates

    Book (Riverhead Books)

    Rating (231 reviews):
    (3.8/5)
    Riverhead Books

    A little-- well-- wordy...

    I love Sarah Vowell's books. She is an absolute master at examining a historical subject, relating it to the world we live in, and inserting her personal foibles to it, all in a narrative that moves so smoothly and quickly that you're sometimes surprised that you've read the whole book at a sitting. That's what she attempts to do here, but she doesn't quite pull it off this time.Don't misunderstand me; this isn't at all a bad book. In fact, it's fascinating. It is jam-packed with fascinating information about the Massachusetts Puritans and the religious, social, and historical context of their settlement. Vowell weaves comments about her family background, education, travels, and hopes and fears into the narrative, just as she usually does.When Vowell's writing works best, it's driven by her quirkiness and her ability to veer off on what seems to be a tangent, then bring everything together in the end. She does that here, but just not as well as in her... 4/5 L. F. Smith (E. Wenatchee, WA) - See all my reviews, October 3, 2008

    The pre-modern side of Puritan New England

    There's nothing like a Sarah Vowell book to provide a new slant on a historical period. In "The Wordy Shipmates," she tackles a rather odd era, and one for which most people have definite opinions: the settlement of Massachusetts by the Puritans. Vowell does not reveal that the Puritans were *not* the American version of the Taliban. Certainly, they were fanatical, even by the standards of their own time, and harsh and guilt-ridden to boot. Their endless arguments about the meaning of biblical verses and their extreme hatred and fear of "Papists" put them two steps away from the loony bin. Yet they possessed attitudes (and paranoias) that put them squarely at the root of what would become the American nation character. Having arrived on these shores, by the grace of God, they were ferociously jealous of their freedom from the intrigues and violent interference of the English court and church. Worried sick about takeover by their own government, they were careful to give at least the... 5/5 Jean E. Pouliot (Newburyport, MA United States) - See all my reviews, October 2, 2008

    Wandering, Informal History of the Pilgrims

    Upon reading this book, I struggled for a few days on how many stars to give this. At times, I really liked Vowell's very personal-essay-like history of the Pilgrims at the Massachusetts Bay Colony. Vowell is very knowledgeable and, at times, is a very good and passionate writer. At times, however, I was also either bored by redundancy, waiting for a seemingly episodic collection of essays to "come together" and read like a book, or annoyed by Vowell's constant employment of sarcasm.Alas, I chose to give this book 3 of 5 stars. I figure that the best way to explain is to go through a list of pros and cons.PROS: _________________________________________Vowell's book on the Pilgrims is obviously a very personal one, and her enthusiasm and passion for the subject shows very well. She recounts not only the tortuous adventure the Pilgrims took from Britian to America and their struggle to build a city, but also tours she has been on, journals she has... 3/5 Kevin Currie-Knight (Greenville, NC) - See all my reviews, November 11, 2008
    List Price: $16.00


  • Anchor

    The Times of Their Lives: Life, Love, and Death in Plymouth Colony

    Book (Anchor)

    Rating (16 reviews):
    (4.4/5)
    Anchor

    Pilgrims' Progress

    _The Times of Their Lives: Life, Love, and Death in Plymouth Colony (W. H. Freeman) by James Deetz and Patricia Scott Deetz, takes the history we would like to believe about the Pilgrims and makes it the history that is history, not wishful thinking. Prepare to abandon cherished ideas: Pilgrims almost undoubtedly never set that first foot on Plymouth Rock. Pilgrims dressed in brightly colored clothes. They didn't live in log cabins. They didn't eat turkey for Thanksgiving. They shot guns off to celebrate that first harvest, but no one is on record of thanking anyone for anything on that day. The most frequent crimes for which they were tried were sexual ones, and premarital sex occurred at a shocking rate. The mythmakers of the nineteenth century found the supposedly pure Pilgrims more attractive than the rowdy, fortune-seeking crew at Jamestown, even though Jamestown preceded Plymouth.The Times of Their Lives deals with the social history of the colony, but also examines... 5/5 Rob Hardy "Rob Hardy" (Columbus, Mississippi USA) - See all my reviews, December 8, 2000

    Good Work, But They Should've Done Even Better

    This book is a thorough piece of work - facts, dry text, colorful insights, dull academia, interesting human elements. It is a strange piece to review, as now that I have finished reading the book, I look back and can actually consider it to be a number of smaller works all contained within the save cover. With that in mind, I will comment on the "sections" individually as well as the work as a whole.Archaeology: interesting subject matter for sure, the reader may well find themselves irresistibly drawn in to the discussions on the various referenced sites. However, the author in his/her attempt at describing orientations of items/foundations, etc., does a poor job. In many instances, a simple keyed diagram would have much more applicable and practical than long-winded and convoluted textual descriptions.Lifestyles: flowing, page-turning descriptions of the subject matter at hand, be it the belief in the existence of witches, the settlement of estates, or the... 4/5 WhoooserDaddy "History Guy" (Glens Falls, NY) - See all my reviews This review is from: The Times of Their Lives: Life, Love, and Death in the Plymouth Colony (Hardcover) This book is a thorough piece of work - facts, dry text, colorful insights, dull academia, interesting human elements. It is a strange piece to review, as now that I have finished reading the book, I look back and can actually consider it to be a number of smaller works all contained within the save cover. With that in mind, I will comment on the "sections" individually as well as the work as a whole.Archaeology: interesting subject matter for sure, the reader may well find themselves irresistibly drawn in to the discussions on the various referenced sites. However, the author in his/her attempt at describing orientations of items/foundations, etc., does a poor job. In many instances, a simple keyed diagram would have much more applicable and practical than long-winded and convoluted textual descriptions.Lifestyles: flowing, page-turning descriptions of the subject matter at hand, be it the belief in the existence of witches, the settlement of estates, or the... Read more Help other customers find the most helpful reviews  Was this review helpful to you? , January 22, 2007

    The Pilgrims through History, Myth and Archeology

    0 4/5 Ricky Hunter (New York City, NY United States) - See all my reviews, February 14, 2002
    List Price: $17.00
    Patricia Scott Deetz
    American History
    James Deetz


  • Viking

    Roger Williams and the Creation of the American Soul: Church, State, and the Birth of Liberty

    Book (Viking)

    Rating (112 reviews):
    (4.7/5)
    Viking

    The Father of Freedom of Religion in America

    If you're like me, you didn't know much about Roger Williams before considering this book. Based solely on his status as the founder of Rhode Island, he hardly seems a titan of Anglo history. But Barry makes a very persuasive case that he stands in a direct intellectual lineage from Sir Edward Coke to Williams to John Locke, and that he deserves mention in the same breath as those two titans of the history of liberty. Williams's contribution was freedom of religion.Creation of the American Soul is less a biography of Roger Williams (his family is scarcely mentioned) than it is a history that largely parallels Williams's career. The first fifth of the book deals almost exclusively with Coke. Williams took shorthand for Coke, and Coke was surely a major intellectual influence on Williams, but this section of the book is as important for what Coke does as what later influence it may have had on Williams. When King James tried to assert the divine right of kings in... 5/5 H. P. (hic et ubique) - See all my reviews Verified Purchase(What's this?) This review is from: Roger Williams and the Creation of the American Soul: Church, State, and the Birth of Liberty (Kindle Edition) If you're like me, you didn't know much about Roger Williams before considering this book. Based solely on his status as the founder of Rhode Island, he hardly seems a titan of Anglo history. But Barry makes a very persuasive case that he stands in a direct intellectual lineage from Sir Edward Coke to Williams to John Locke, and that he deserves mention in the same breath as those two titans of the history of liberty. Williams's contribution was freedom of religion.Creation of the American Soul is less a biography of Roger Williams (his family is scarcely mentioned) than it is a history that largely parallels Williams's career. The first fifth of the book deals almost exclusively with Coke. Williams took shorthand for Coke, and Coke was surely a major intellectual influence on Williams, but this section of the book is as important for what Coke does as what later influence it may have had on Williams. When King James tried to assert the divine right of kings in... Read more Help other customers find the most helpful reviews  Was this review helpful to you? , January 12, 2012

    The Start of American Separation of Church and State

    We Americans are rightly grateful to the geniuses who founded our nation, and set it going with the ideas that there would be no official religion, no religious requirement for public office, and a separation of church and state. Those founders didn't develop those ideas on their own, of course; the philosopher John Locke is often credited with inspiring ideas of religious freedom in Jefferson and Madison. Locke himself was probably influenced in turn by the Puritan Roger Williams, and Williams had a broader idea of religious freedom (he would extend liberty to atheists) than Locke did. Williams got his ideas of religious liberty from his study of human nature and human government, but especially from the Bible; he was a devout Christian minister. Williams believed in the Puritan cause, and felt it was the right way of Christian belief. We say sometimes that colonists came to America for reasons of religious freedom, but while they might have been fleeing religious persecution,... 5/5 Rob Hardy "Rob Hardy" (Columbus, Mississippi USA) - See all my reviews, January 18, 2012

    Church and State: 2012

    Review of Barry Roger Williams and the American soulI ordered Barry's book immediately after reading the review by Chaplin a month ago (Jan 1). I read it to remind me of my past and to refresh my knowledge of Williams. I too graduated from Brown a few years before Barry and enjoyed my study with Hedges, McLaughlin and Bridenbaugh. I spent a considerable time reviewing the early social and economic history of seventeenth century Rhode Island. My personal family history includes the fact my ancestor left the Bay colony for Providence in 1637, owned the adjoining land to Williams then, and Mrs Scott was influential in convincing Williams of the need for adult or believers baptism.I found Barry's discussion of Chaplin's review a bit contentious. That Barry discusses at length the qualities of Williams which are essential in how his ideas were used in the ensuing centuries, the book is more about how he developed these ideas. Barry has worked diligently to... 5/5 Richard Scott "bone doc" (michigan) - See all my reviews, February 2, 2012
    List Price: $35.00


  • Henry Holt and Co.

    Unmeasured Strength

    Book (Henry Holt and Co.)
    List Price: $25.00


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