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The Pennsylvania Gazette was one of the United States’ most prominent newspapers from 1728—before the time period of the American Revolution—until 1800. Published in Philadelphia from 1728 through 1800, The Pennsylvania Gazette is considered The New York Times of the 18th century. The Pennsylvania Gazette provides the reader with a first-hand view of colonial America, the American Revolution and the New Republic, and offers important social, political and cultural perspectives of each of the periods. Thousands of articles, editorials, letters, news items and advertisements cover the Western Hemisphere, from the Canadian Maritime Provinces through the West Indies and North and South America, presenting a detailed glimpse of issues and lifestyles of the times. Also included is the full-text of such important writings as the Declaration of Independence, the Constitution, Letters from a Farmer, Thomas Payne’s Common Sense, The Federalist Papers and much more.
This freely available resource is an annotated collection of the most important web-accessible resources for researching state history. Maintained by the Library of Congress, it includes online encyclopedias, digital collections of primary sources, oral history collections and other memory projects, and other collections of historical and cultural materials. Sites typically include documents, photos, video, and audio.
This is a directory of state resource guides produced by the Library of Congress. These state guides provide access to the state-specific resources in the American Memory project and other collections at the Library of Congress.