WorldCat Identities
Thu Oct 16 17:56:27 2014 UTClccn-n790546230.28Three men of Boston /0.640.93The governor's garden a relation of some passages in the life of His Excellency Thomas Hutchinson, sometime captain-general and governor-in-chief of His Majesty's province of Massachusetts Bay /27892715Thomas_Hutchinson_(governor)n 79054623287751Hutchinson 1711-1780 MrHutchinson, Mr. (Thomas), 1711-1780Hutchinson, T. 1711-1780Hutchinson, T. (Thomas), 1711-1780Philopatriae 1711-1780lccn-n88002009Oliver, Andrew1706-1774hnrlccn-n79056803MassachusettsGovernor (1771-1774 : Hutchinson)lccn-n50016110Bailyn, Bernardlccn-n81146722MassachusettsGeneral CourtHouse of Representativeslccn-n79043402Franklin, Benjamin1706-1790lccn-n85271828Walmsley, Andrew S.lccn-no95005915Hutchinson, John1793-1865edtlccn-n50037043Adams, Samuel1722-1803lccn-n80097867Otis, James1725-1783lccn-n83154676Galvin, John R.1929-Hutchinson, Thomas1711-1780HistorySourcesHandbooks, manuals, etcBiographyRecords and correspondencePamphletsMassachusettsHutchinson, Thomas,United StatesAmerican Revolution (1775-1783)Political scienceFranklin, Benjamin,GovernorsOtis, James,Adams, Samuel,Oliver, Andrew,Paper moneyBoston Massacre (1770)Hutchinson familyMassachusetts--BostonQuincy, Josiah,Currency questionGreat BritainMilitary art and scienceInfantry drill and tacticsAmerican loyalistsDeclaration of Independence (United States)Economic policyBoundariesMoneyConnecticutNew York (State)Rhode IslandMoney--Colonial periodColoniesColonies--Economic policyManagementExecutions in effigyPennsylvania--PhiladelphiaColonies--AdministrationRosslyn, Alexander Wedderburn,--Earl of,Negotiable instrumentsAtlantic Ocean--Massachusetts BayCatechisms, EnglishMassachusetts.--General Court.--House of RepresentativesNew EnglandMassachusetts.--Governor (1771-1774 : Hutchinson)Massachusetts.--General CourtPrince Society (Boston, Mass.)History--SourcesConstitutional lawUnited States.--Continental CongressLand banksStatesmenQuincy, Josiah,Militia17111780173017361740175217551760176117621764176517661767176817691770177117721773177417751776178017861795180318251828184618471852185618571859186018611865186718681869187018711872188318841886189418961897189818991900190719131918192019231925192719281929193019331936194419461949195119561957195819621965196719681969197019711972197319741975197619771978197919811982198419851987198819891990199619971998199920002005200620092010201120122014202533121014974.4F67ocn866383531ocn866612782ocn866612851ocn865967629ocn173811077ocn054969822ocn291114280ocn832219037102978ocn065350422file17600.79Hutchinson, ThomasThe history of the colony of Massachusetts-Bay from the first settlement thereof in 1628 until its incorporation with the colony of Plimouth, province of Main, &c., by the charter of King William and Queen Mary in 1691HistoryBiography69533ocn011692484file17730.70Hutchinson, ThomasCopy of letters sent to Great Britain, by his Excellency Thomas Hutchinson, the Hon. Andrew Oliver, and several other persons, born and educated among usHistoryPamphletsSources6377ocn000466568book19360.56Hutchinson, ThomasThe history of the colony and province of Massachusetts-bayHistory4772ocn007464698book19810.77MassachusettsThe briefs of the American Revolution : constitutional arguments between Thomas Hutchinson, Governor of Massachusetts Bay, and James Bowdoin for the Council and John Adams for the House of RepresentativesThe version of the arguments followed in this text is that of the pamphlet edition of 1773 sold by the editors of the Boston Gazette with the title : "The speeches of His Excellency Governor Hutchinson to the general assembly of the Massachusetts-Bay at a session begun and held on the sixth of January, 1773"42520ocn011982837book17760.70Hutchinson, ThomasStrictures upon the Declaration of the Congress at Philadelphia in a letter to a noble lord, &cHistory36830ocn508612900book17740.82Hutchinson, ThomasThe letters of Governor Hutchinson, and Lieut. Governor Oliver, &c. printed at Boston. And remarks thereon. With the assembly's address, and the proceedings of the Lords Committee of Council. Together with the substance of Mr. Wedderburn's speech relating to those letters. And the report of the Lords Committee to His Majesty in CouncilHistorySources35712ocn060728977file18280.79Hutchinson, ThomasThe history of the province of Massachusetts Bay, from 1749 to 1774 comprising a detailed narrative of the origin and early stages of the American revolutionHistory34215ocn000763486book17690.84Hutchinson, ThomasHutchinson papersHistorySources34025ocn065350333file17670.84Hutchinson, ThomasThe history of the province of Massachusetts-Bay from the charter of King William and Queen Mary, in 1691, until the year 1750History33115ocn062811913file17360.82Hutchinson, ThomasA letter to a member of the Honourable House of Representatives on the present state of the bills of credit. : [Two lines in Latin from Cicero]History33116ocn011692477book17690.74Hutchinson, ThomasA collection of original papers relative to The history of the colony of Massachusetts-BayHistorySourcesRecords and correspondence32614ocn062809203file17400.82Douglass, WilliamA discourse concerning the currencies of the British plantations in America. Especially with regard to their paper money: more particularly, in relation to the province of the Massachusetts-Bay, in New EnglandHistory30422ocn642790531com17640.82Hutchinson, ThomasThe case of the provinces of Massachusetts-Bay and New-York, respecting the boundary line between the two provinces27624ocn642158438file17740.70Hutchinson, ThomasThe letters of Governor Hutchinson, and Lieut. Governor Oliver, &c. Printed at Boston. And Remarks Thereon. With The Assembly's Address, And The Proceedings Of The Lords Committee Of Council. Together with The Substance Of MR. Wedderburn's Speech Relating To Those LettersHistorySources27115ocn510915203file17710.77MassachusettsA plan of exercise, for the militia of the province of the Massachusetts-Bay extracted from the plan of discipline, for the Norfolk militiaHandbooks, manuals, etc24213ocn511099688file17730.84Hutchinson, ThomasThe representations of Governor Hutchinson and others contained in certain letters transmitted to England, and afterwards returned from thence, and laid before the General-Assembly of the Massachusetts-Bay. Together with the resolves of the two Houses thereonHistorySources23215ocn722504112file17730.86MassachusettsThe speeches of His Excellency Governor Hutchinson, to the General Assembly of the Massachusetts-Bay At a session begun and held on the sixth of January, 1773. With the answers of His Majesty's Council and the House of Representatives respectively. (Publish'd by order of the House.)History20426ocn003622958book18830.77Hutchinson, ThomasThe diary and letters of His Excellency Thomas Hutchinson captain-general and governor-in-chief of Massachusetts Bay in North America ...HistorySources19715ocn014777654book17950.74Hutchinson, ThomasThe history of Massachusetts, from the first settlement thereof in 1628, until the year 1750History19411ocn062815619file17710.84A Ministerial catechise suitable to be learned by all modern provincial governors, pensioners, placemen, &c. : Dedicated to T------ H---------, Esq. : [Three lines from Deuteronomy]17366ocn000867505book19740.35Bailyn, BernardThe ordeal of Thomas HutchinsonHistoryThe paradoxical and tragic story of America's most prominent Loyalist - a man caught between king and country+-+951691921510803ocn047010280file19990.33Walmsley, Andrew SThomas Hutchinson and the origins of the American RevolutionHistoryBiographyIn this narrative and analytic life of Hutchinson, the first since Bernard Bailyn's Pulitzer Prize-winning biography a quarter century ago, Andrew Stephen Walmsley traces Hutchinson's decline from well-respected member of Boston's governing class to America's leading object of revolutionary animus. Walmsley argues that Hutchinson, rather than simply a victim of his inability to understand the passions associated with a revolutionary movement, was in fact defeated in a classic political and personal struggle for power. No mere sycophant for the British, Hutchinson was keenly aware of how much he had to lose if revolutionary forces prevailed, which partially explains his evolution from near-Whig to intransigent loyalist+-+K69842963510095ocn001530708book19760.28Galvin, John RThree men of BostonHistory+-+16663392067313ocn037966432book19980.31McFarland, Philip JamesThe brave Bostonians : Hutchinson, Quincy, Franklin, and the coming of the American RevolutionHistoryBiographyMost Americans are familiar with the Revolution through its defining moments: the Stamp Act riots, the Boston Massacre, the Boston Tea Party, Paul Revere's ride, the first shots fired at Lexington and Concord. These were events fueled by the anger of an array of Bostonians in search of liberty and justice for an American cause. As a legacy of the Revolution, their heroic tales have intimately defined our consciousness as Americans and the sense of history we carry with us today. But there is another side to the story, a story of Bostonians equally brave and as intensely devoted to liberty and justice, who watched with horror as their homes were pillaged, their reputations destroyed, and their lives torn apart. They were the losers, far more deeply than Britain, King George, or a host of British redcoats. In The Brave Bostonians, novelist and historian Philip McFarland traces both sides through the intertwined lives of three native, and eminently respected, Bostonians during the turbulent year preceding the Revolution. Thomas Hutchinson, the last civilian governor of the Massachusetts Bay Colony, stands as the centerpiece of the story. Unfalteringly loyal to British law and order and far from home as an exile in London, he could only agonize over letters and newspaper headlines as his beloved Boston burst apart at the seams. Josiah Quincy, an archpatriot and feverish enemy of Hutchinson's loyalism, drove himself to his own tubercular death in pursuit of the colony's independence. And Benjamin Franklin, the venerable diplomat, scientist, and devoted Anglophile, fought with considerable skill to hold the British Empire together before conceding at last to declare himself heart and soul an American. These three men, each fiercely loyal in his own way to Boston and America, stood in separate corners of the conflict. And each found his own fate+-+859988863563223ocn060713069book18830.77Hutchinson, ThomasThe diary and letters of His Excellency Thomas Hutchinson captain-general and governor-in-chief of Massachusetts Bay in North America ...HistorySources+-+K44775479660213ocn001527164book18960.66Hosmer, James KThe life of Thomas Hutchinson, royal governor of the province of Massachusetts Bay+-+K1938639054043ocn008667886book19820.66Pencak, WilliamAmerica's Burke : the mind of Thomas HutchinsonHistory2914ocn060720971com18600.84Mauduit, IsraelFranklin before the Privy Council, White Hall Chapel, London, 1774 on behalf of the province of Massachusetts, to advocate the removal of Hutchinson and OliverHistorySources1876ocn062814399file17730.77MassachusettsOn Wednesday June 16, 1773, the House of Representatives by a very large majority came into the following resolves, upon the letters that had been laid before them on Wednesday the second of the same month, viz.History1857ocn062822999file17740.77Whereas a great number of people have express'd a desire that the names of the addressers to the late Gov. Hutchinson, and protesters against the solemn league and covenant might be made publick, the following is a true list of the same, viz.1675ocn062809556file17740.82Epitaph. &c. To the memory of Alex. Wedderburne, Esq1673ocn062806696file17730.79Boston Committee of CorrespondenceBoston, June 22d, 1773. Sir, The Committee of Correspondence of the town of Boston, conformable to that duty which they have hitherto endeavoured to discharge with fidelity, again address you with a very fortunate important discovery ; and cannot but express their grateful sentiments in having obtained the approbation of so large a majority of the towns in this colonyHistory1184ocn002385896book18960.93Rivers, George R. RThe governor's garden a relation of some passages in the life of His Excellency Thomas Hutchinson, sometime captain-general and governor-in-chief of His Majesty's province of Massachusetts BayFiction1016ocn062814398file17730.82MassachusettsThe committee appointed to consider certain letters laid before the House of Representatives, reported the following resolves. Tuesday, June 15, 1773HistorySources1006ocn062811535file17750.82Hewes, JosephA collection of occurrences and facts known by living evidences, and also recorded in a public manner, in printed and written papers now in being, and indisputably true. : With reflections thereon, which illustrate the truth of the assertion of the Apostle James, chap. iii. 5, 6, the tongue is a fire, a world of inequity ... : This historical collection is finished by repeating a prophecy of an ass, another of a bull, and a third and last of a lamb, lately revealed by them, concerning the present commotions in the kingdom of Great-Britain.History995ocn062810905com17740.82Great BritainProceedings of His Majesty's Privy-Council on the address of the Assembly of Massachusetts-Bay, to remove his governor and lieutenant-governor with the substance of Mr. Wedderburn's speech relative to said address976ocn367828591file18570.88Deane, CharlesA bibliographical essay on Governor Hutchinson's historical publicationsBibliography955ocn062814400file17730.82MassachusettsOn Tuesday [sic] June 16, 1773, the House of Representatives by a very large majority came into the following resolves, upon the letters that had been laid before them on Wednesday the second of the same month, viz.History824ocn062805456file17740.86Alius et idemA list of the addressers to the late Gov. Hutchinson. Taken from the London gazetteer, and new daily advertiser, of Saturday September 24th. 1774. To the printer of the Gazetteer. The 8th of June last, a most servile, fallacious, and adulatory address was presented to Thomas Gage, Esq ; at Boston823ocn062809902file17740.92The Following is a true list of those persons who signed an address to the late Governor Hutchinson, on his departure for England, with their several occupations, shops, stores or places of abode and is published that every friend to his country may know who is assisting to carry the execrable purposes of the British administration into execution. Those who are asteriz'd are not natives of AmericaHistory+-+9516919215Thu Oct 16 15:01:44 EDT 2014batch40818