by Printed and sold by and for H. Gaine, at the Bible & Crown, in Hanover-Square. in New-York .
Written in English
|Statement||By Richard Moore, philo.|
|Series||Early American imprints -- no. 9190.|
|Contributions||Hutchins, John Nathan, 1700 or 1701-1782.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||60|
The New York Almanac [Unknown] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Pocket Books has books on Goodreads, and is currently reading Dark Taste of Rapture by Gena Showalter AM Join #1 New York Times and USA Today bestselling author Barbara Freethy for a discussion of her latest book, Take a look at Pocket’s Year in Books. The good, the bad, the long, the short—it’s all here. Signed on the cover with his title: "Lancaster Almanack for " Includes 24 blank pages for notes, which Ellery has filled with diary, notes, and some accounts while serving as a Member of the Continental Congress. He purchased the book in late , possibly after Congress fled to Lancaster to escape the British occupation of Philadelphia. Full text of "A pocket almanack, for the year : calculated for the use of the state of Massachusetts-Bay" See other formats.
Imprint varies Issues for , and have "almanac" instead of "almanack" in title. Issue for called: Longworth's New-York register and city directory; for the year of American independencePages: During this period, the coin ratings in effect in New York were routinely published in almanacs, particularly Gaine’s New-York pocket almanac. When the New York Chamber of Commerce resolved to change the rating of coins and the minimum allowable weight for guineas the almanac values changed immediately to reflect those adopted by the Chamber. Franklin published the first Poor Richard's Almanack on Decem , and continued to publish new editions for 25 years, bringing him much economic success and popularity. The almanack sold as many as 10, copies a year. In , upon the death of Franklin's brother, James, Franklin sent copies of Poor Richard's to his widow for free, so that she could make money selling them. The New-York Directory, published in , was the first extant directory for New York City and the third published in the United listed names. A year earlier, the first two in the country were published in Philadelphia – the first, compiled by Francis White, was initially printed Octo , and the second, compiled by John Macpherson (–), was initially printed July 4, – U.S. Declaration of Independence.
Weatherwise’s Town and Country Almanack For the Year of our Lord Boston, n.d. 12mo, original self wrappers, original cord binding. Several pages closely trimmed with slight loss to text. Two tears to second leaf with repair. Light wear. WEATHERWISE, Abraham. Weatherwise’s Town and Country Almanack, for the Year of our Lord, An almanac, in its simplest form, is a book containing a calendar that includes notations for holidays and holy days, as well as astronomical information such as the rising and setting of the sun and moon, the phases of the moon and high and low tides. The Oxford Almanack for the Year of Our Lord God MDCCXXI. M. Burghers, Sculpt. Univ. Oxon. Broadside almanack with a copper engraving as a headpiece, sheet 76 cm x 54 cm, image cm x 44 cm, the image is above the calendar, the University engraver's signature, "," is in the lower right-hand corner. The New-York pocket almanack, for the year being bissexte or leap-year. And the 12th year of His Majesty's reign, after the 25th of October, Calculated for the use of the province of New-York, and the neighbouring provinces. / by Thomas Moore, philo. .