Sequel to the American orator, or, Dialogues for schools
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Sequel to the American orator, or, Dialogues for schools to which are prefixed Elements of elocution by

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Published by Increase Cooke in New-Haven [Conn.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Oratory,
  • Speeches, addresses, etc,
  • Readers

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesDialogues for schools, Elements of elocution
Statementby Increase Cooke
SeriesEarly American imprints -- no. 28223
ContributionsCooke, Increase, 1773-1814.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination408 p.
Number of Pages408
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15109657M

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The American orator's own book; or, The art of extemporaneous public speaking, including a course of discipline for obtaining the faculties of discrimination, arrangement and oral discussion; with a debate, as an exercise in argumentative declamation; and numerous selections for practice. The American orator: or, Elegant extracts in prose and poetry ; comprehending a diversity of oratorical specimens, of the eloquence of popular assemblies, of the bar, of the pulpit, etc. ; principally intended for the use of schools and academies ; to which are prefixed a dissertation on oratorical delivery and the outlines of gesture.   As clearly reflected in his book, he shared his party’s enthusiasm for the French Revolution and the universal rights of man. He displayed a life-long sympathy to Native Americans and opened the first private school for women in Boston. In its time, The Columbian Orator was so popular that it went through 23 editions. Consisting of 84 short selections of inspiring political speeches, poems, and dialogues. Atticus Finch is a fictional character in Harper Lee's Pulitzer Prize-winning novel of , To Kill a Mockingbird.A preliminary version of the character also appears in the novel Go Set a Watchman, written in the mids but not published until Atticus is a lawyer and resident of the fictional Maycomb County, Alabama, and the father of Jeremy "Jem" Finch and Jean Louise "Scout" Finch.

Orators of the American Revolution By E.L. Magoon. This book comes to our attention by way of school co-director Jenny Maxwell, who found it, she says, at Ed’s Editions, one of her favorite bookstores for interesting old books. In his preface, E.L. Magoon writes. american orator Download american orator or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to get american orator book now. This site is like a library, Use search box in the widget to get ebook that you want. William Jennings Bryan was born in Salem, Illinois, on Ma , to Silas Lillard Bryan and Mariah Elizabeth (Jennings) Bryan. Silas Bryan had been born in and had established a legal practice in Salem in He married Mariah, a former student of his at McKendree College, in Of Scots-Irish and English ancestry, Silas Bryan was an avid Jacksonian Democrat. Oratory among African American communities emerged in the 18th century. The primary focus of black orators at that time (and in the following century) was raising awareness of the plight of black slavery, urging blacks to counter racial discrimination and engage in social activism and political organization.