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John Jay (advokat) (amerikansk diplomat)
John Jay (American lawyer and diplomat)
John Jay (Amerikaans diplomaat (1817-1894))
John Jay (amerikansk diplomat)
جان جی (دیپلمات آمریکایی)
writer of accompanying material
New-York Historical Society
Oliver Wendell Holmes Collection (Library of Congress)
Sparks, Jared (1789-1866)
St. Matthew's Church (Bedford, N.Y.)
Tuckerman, Bayard (1855-1923)
Union League Club (New York, N.Y.)
Washington, George (1732-1799)
YA Pamphlet Collection (Library of Congress)
Address of Hon. John Jay (late United States minister to Austria,)
American church and the African slave trade, The : Mr. Jay's speech in the New York diocesan convention of the Protestant Episcopal church.
American foreign service., The
American rebellion, The : its history, its aims, and the reasons why it must be suppressed : an address
Commemoration of the battle of Harlem plains on its one hundredth anniversary by the New York historical society.
Communication from the Governor transmitting a report of Mr. John Jay
Correspondence between John Jay and Henry B. Dawson ... 1864.
Democratic policy at the North and South., The
duty to his age of the American scholar, The : [speech given at the Semi-Centennial anniversary of the Alpha Delta Phi held May 16, 1882]
Facts connected with the presentment of Bishop Onderdonk : a reply to parts of the bishop's statement
fisheries dispute; a suggestion for its adjustment by abrogating the Convention of 1818, and resting on the rights and liberties defined in the treaty of 1783; a letter to the Honourable William M. Evarts, of the United States Senate, The
great conspiracy. An address delivered at Mt. Kisco, Westchester County, New York, on the 4th of July, 1861, the eighty-fifth [i.e. eighty-sixth] anniversary of American independence., The
great issue. An address delivered before the Union campaign club, of East Brooklyn, New York, on Tuesday evening, Oct. 25, 1864., The
International copyright. Memorials of John Jay and of William C. Bryant and others, in favor of an international copyright law. March 22, 1848, referred to a Select committee. April 29, 1848, ordered to be printed.
Judge Jay's portrait at White Plains.
Judge William H. Robertson--the Katonah post-office--the Willet swindle--and the Harlem bridge.
Letters to Godfrey: originally contributed to Blackwood's magazine
Motley's appeal to history;
Mr. Jay's argument for the French heirs in the Du Lux case.
Mr. Jay's letter on the recent relinquishment of the Monroe doctrine.
New plottings in aid of the rebel doctrine of state sovereignty. Mr Jay's second letter on Dawson's introduction to the Federalist ...
New York election and the state of the country, The : Mr. Jay's address to the citizens of Westchester County, on the approaching state election.
peace negotiations of 1782-1783, The
politique future de l'Amérique., La
presidential election., The
progress and results of emancipation in the English West Indies. A lecture delivered before the Philomathian society of the city of New-York., The
Public and parochial schools : a paper read before the National Educational Association, at Nashville, Tennessee, July, 1889
Remarks on the Clarendon-Johnson treaty, for adjusting the Alabama claims.
Report of the committee on inquiry...
Report of the proceedings of the conference at Richmond, June 11th and 12th, 1867.
Roman Catholic question in the United States., The
Rome in America. An address...
Rome, the Bible and the republic. Mr. Jay's reply to the strictures of the Rev. M. W. Newman on Mr. Jay's address before the Bible society...
[Slavery & the war: speeches, letters, &c....
Sunday-schools a safeguard to the republic.
Supplement to the New-York legal observer, containing the report of the case in the matter of George Kirk, a fugitive slave, heard before the Hon. J.W. Edmonds, circuit judge : also the argument of John Jay, of counsel for the slave.
Thoughts on the duty of the episcopal church in relation to slavery, being a speech delivered in the N. Y. A. S. Convention, February 12, 1839, by John Jay
Union League Club of New York : address of the president, June 23, 1866.
Voting by proxy in charitable societies. Speech of the Hon. Mr. Noodle against the Assembly bill empowering members of benevolent and other societies to vote by proxy.
Washington's farewell address to the people of the United States of America.
William Jay, and the constitutional movement for the abolition of slavery