by Printed by Richard Draper, printer to his excellency the governor, and the honorable his majesty"s Council. in Boston .
Written in English
|Series||Early American imprints -- no. 12853|
|Contributions||Hutchinson, Thomas, 1711-1780|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 sheet ( p.)|
As the 17th century progressed, Thanksgiving began to evolve into an autumn holiday proclaimed by the Governor, for the purpose of praising God for the general blessings of the , the Plymouth Colony Court decreed. takeing notice of the goodnes of God to us in the continuance of our civill and religious liberties, the generall health that wee have enjoyed, and that it hath pleased. By His Excellency William Shirley, Esq; captain-general and governor in chief, in and over His Majesty's province of the Massachusetts-Bay A proclamation by Massachusetts. Governor ( Shirley) 1 edition - first published in APA citation style: Massachusetts Governor Willianm Shirley. () By his excellency William Shirley, Esq; captain-general and governour in chief, in and over His Majesty's province of the Massachusetts-Bay in New-England.A proclamation for a publick thanksgiving Given at . The National Thanksgiving Proclamation was the first formal proclamation of Thanksgiving in the United States. President George Washington declared Thursday, Novem as a day of public thanksgiving and prayer. Setting aside time to give thanks for one's blessings, along with holding feasts to celebrate a harvest, are both practices.
The City Council of New York began, in , to declare Thanksgiving Days. Governor De Witt Clinton drew on this widespread tradition of church and local proclamations of Thanksgiving when, in , he issued a seemingly unobjectionable proclamation for a statewide Thanksgiving. By his excellency William Shirley, Esq; captain-general and governour in chief, in and over His Majesty's province of the Massachusetts-Bay in New-England. A proclamation for a publick thanksgiving Given at the Facsimile.; Thanksgiving proclamation. A discourse on "the good news from a far country", deliver'd July 24th a day of thanks-giving to Almighty God, throughout the province of Massachusetts-Bay in New-England, on occasion of the repeal of the Stamp-act: appointed by His Excellency, the governor of said province, at the desire of it's House of Representatives, with the advice of. THE FIRST THANKSGIVING PROCLAMATION – J “The Holy God having by a long and Continual Series of his Afflictive dispensations in and by the present War with the Heathen Natives of this land, written and brought to pass bitter things against his own Covenant people in this wilderness, yet so that we evidently discern that in the midst of his judgments he hath remembered mercy.
The quote attributed to Governor Bradford is dubious as it has rather romanticised flourishes characteristic of later 19th century American mythology about the so-called Pilgrims of Massachusetts Bay. The Pilgrims were English Separatists in reality. Phrases such as "all ye Pilgrims" and "in ye meeting house" are to be verified. Proclamations. ; Massachusetts. Governor ( Hutchinson) Boston: Printed by Richard Draper, printer to His Excellency the governor, and the Honorable His Majesty's council, Magistrates and other leaders – such as Joseph Dudley, Governor of the Province of Massachusetts Bay – issued proclamations stating the reasons and guidelines for special days of Thanksgiving. This Thanksgiving Proclamation was to celebrate “Victory over their Enemies in the Summer past,” referring to England’s victories in the. By the honourable Gurdon Saltonstall, Esq; Governour of His Majesty's Colony of Connecticut in New-England, a proclamation for a publick thanksgiving Some meditations concerning our honourable gentlemen and fellow-souldiers, in pursuit of those barbarous natives in the Narragansit-Country; and their service there.