Josiah Quincy, 1772–1864. David Perlmutter, author of Promotion and Tenure Confidential, explained in the Chronicle of Higher Education why it’s hard to operate outside the box in academe.
Josiah Quincy, 1772–1864.
McCaughey, Robert A. Publication date. Quincy, Josiah, 1772-1864. Harvard University Press. inlibrary; printdisabled; trent university;.
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McCaughey, Robert A. (1974), Josiah Quincy, 1772–1864: the last Federalist. No. 90 in the Harvard Historical Studies series. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, p. 19. ^ a b c d Chisholm 1911. "Book of Members, 1780–2010: Chapter Q" (PDF).
Robert McCaughey, Columbia University, History Department, Faculty . Studies History, American History, and History of Social Sciences.
Robert McCaughey, Columbia University, History Department, Faculty Member. Professor of History, Barnard College, Columbia University. Josiah Quincy, 1772-1864: The Last Federalist (Harvard University Press, 1974) more.
Index of Articles upon American Local History, in Historical Collections in. .
Index of Articles upon American Local History, in Historical Collections in the Boston Public Library: Boston", Bulletin of the Boston Public Library, 5, September 1883, pp. 437–440, hdl:2027/njp. Robert C. Brooks (1901), "Boston", Bibliography of Municipal Problems and City Conditions, Municipal Affairs, 5 (2nd e., New York: Reform Club, OCLC 1855351. McCaughey, Robert A. Josiah Quincy 1772-1864: The Last Federalist (Harvard UP, 1974). Miller, John C. Sam Adams, Pioneer in Propaganda (1936). O'Connor, Thomas H. The Boston Irish: A Political History (1995).
Book synopsis: An extraordinary yet little-known scientific advance occurred in the opening years of the nineteenth century when a young amateur . Josiah Quincy, 1772-1864: The Last Federalist.
Josiah Quincy, 1772-1864: The Last Federalist. December 1974 · The New England Quarterly.
Josiah Quincy, 1772–1864, American political leader and college president, b. Braintree, Mass. son of Josiah Quincy (1744–75). After studying law, Quincy became interested in politics and entered (1804) the state senate as a Federalist. He subsequently proceeded (1805–13) to the . House of Representatives, where he became minority leader. The Federalists dropped him for insurgency in 1820 but Quincy was elected (1821) to the Massachusetts house of representatives, where he became speaker; he resigned to become a municipal court judge. In 1823 he was elected mayor of Boston and energetically labored for reforms.
He is the author of The Last Federalist: Josiah Quincy, 1772–1864 and International Studies and Academic Enterprise: A Chapter in the . I got the book at my 30th Columbia College reunion last year, but have just finished it. It made me super-nostalgic for my college days.
He is the author of The Last Federalist: Josiah Quincy, 1772–1864 and International Studies and Academic Enterprise: A Chapter in the Academic Enclosure of American Learning, among other books. I feel that, while the first part of the book, up to 1901 when Nicholas Murray Butler took over as President, is somewhat dry, the second part, consisting of the 20th Century, is insightful, immediate, and riveting.
Josiah Quincy was a Federalist. Josiah Quincy Brief Biography. 1772 - Birth in Braintree, Massachusetts. 1790 - Graduating from Harvard top of his class. 1793 - Opens law practice. 1804 - Enters senate. January 25, 1812 - Speech on Maritime Rights before Congress. June 18, 1812 - The War of 1812 begins. 1813 - Resigns congressional seat, returns to Massachusetts. Mayor of Boston (five terms). December 15, 1814, to January 5, 1815 - Hartford Convention. February 17, 1815 - The War of 1812 ends. 1828 to 1843 - President of Harvard College. 1864 - Death in Boston.
Author: Robert A. McCaughey
Category: Social Sciences
Subcategory: Politics & Government
Publisher: Harvard University Press; First Edition edition (January 1, 1974)
Pages: 288 pages
ePUB size: 1551 kb
FB2 size: 1227 kb
Other Formats: docx doc mbr lrf