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Extractions: The cities of eighteenth-century America packed together tens of thousands of colonists, who met each other in back rooms and plotted political tactics, debated the issues of the day in taverns, and mingled together on the wharves or in the streets. In this fascinating work, historian Benjamin L. Carp shows how these various urban meeting places provided the tinder and spark for the American Revolution. Carp focuses closely on political activity in colonial America's five most populous citiesin particular, he examines Boston's waterfront community, New York tavern-goers, Newport congregations, Charleston's elite patriarchy, and the common people who gathered outside Philadelphia's State House. Children in Colonial America Children in Colonial America examines childhood in the American colonies between the late sixteenth and late eighteenth centuries. The twelve original essays observe a diverse cross-section of children -— from indigenous peoples of the east coast and Mexico to Dutch-born children of the Plymouth colony and African-born offspring of slaves in the Caribbean —- and explore themes including parenting and childrearing practices, children's health and education, sibling relations, child abuse, mental health, gender, play, and rites of passage.
Extractions: Oct 14, 2008 "Contribute content like this. Start Here "Nothing can stop a man with the right attitude from achieving his goal and nothing on earth can help a man with the wrong attitude." These are the words of the great American and third president of United States of America Thomas Jefferson. Today, every youth believes the older generation is not ready to give him/her a chance. "They do not believe in us," are our famous words but it is time for us to change our thoughts. We can see that the onus to have chance in life, impact our world, achieve greatness, attain the unattainable, rest on us. What the older generation think of us is irrelevant, the most important thing is what our father above, the creator, thinks of us. It says, "for my thoughts are not your thoughts neither your ways my ways... for as the heavens are higher than the earth, so are my ways higher than your ways, and my thought than your thoughts" what better assurance do we ask for to know our future is bright, whether people have belief in us or not? As it is with every great acquisition. Whether certificate, invention, legend et cetera, a price must be paid and sacrifices must be made.