9 x 6 cloth hardcover decorated with gilt. Exterior as shown in photo.
Text is clean and complete. Slight moisture blemish on frontispiece only.
No torn, loose or missing pages. Great example of this rare Lincoln/slavery title. This is a stately collection of abstracts from the written and spoken record of one of Americas greatest Presidents, Abraham Lincoln. What sets THE LINCOLN MEMORIAL: ALBUM-IMMORTELLES apart from other collections of this type is that the material in this book is drawn directly from the official texts: from Lincolns addresses and speeches, his letters, his messages and dispatches. There is nothing anecdotal here.No hearsay, no folk tales. This is Abraham Lincoln on the record, in the words he left to history. Naturally you will find in this collection the words that left an indelible mark upon our nation: the Emancipation Proclamation, the Gettysburg Address, and Lincolns A House Divided speech, to name a few. But you will also find many quotes from lesser-known documents that shed valuable light on Lincolns wisdom, humanity and religious conviction.
These include letters, interactions with congressmen, and responses to requests from private citizens. THE LINCOLN MEMORIAL: ALBUM-IMMORTELLES is a fine testament to the intelligence, wisdom, fairness and humanity of our 16th President. Even the most casual reader of this book will no longer wonder why the name and legacy of Abraham Lincoln are still revered today, 150 years after his death. In addition to nearly 200 individual abstracts, this book also contains dozens of testimonials to Lincolns life and character by prominent leaders, writers and thinkers of his day.Also a profile of Lincolns life by a Congressman from his own state of Illinois, Isaac N. First Political Speech When a Candidate for the Illinois Legislature in 1832. Extract from a Speech delivered December 1839. Resolutions Upon Slavery in the Illinois Legislature. An Address before the Springfield Washingtonian Temperance Society, February 22, 1842.
Speech at Peoria, Illinois, October 16, 1854. Extract from a Speech at Springfield, Illinois, June 26, 1857. Extract from a Speech at Springfield, Illinois, June 17, 1858. Extract from a Speech at Chicago, July 10, 1858. Extract from a Speech delivered at Springfield, Illinois, July 17, 1858.
Extract from a Speech at Ottawa, Illinois, August 21, 1858. Extract from a Speech at Freeport, Illinois, August 27, 1858.
Extract from a Speech at Galesburg, Illinois, October 7, 1858. Extract from a Speech at Quincy, Illinois, October 13, 1858. Speech at Alton, Illinois, October 15, 1858.
Extract from a Speech at Columbus, Ohio, September 1859. Extract from a Speech at Cincinnati, Ohio, September 1859. Extract from a Speech at Jonesboro, Illinois, September 15, 1858.Extract from an Address at Cooper Institute, February 27, 1860. Address to the Citizens of Springfield, on his departure for Washington, February 11, 1861. Speech to the members of the Legislature of Indiana, who waited upon him at his hotel. Speech to the Ohio State Senate. Speech at Buffalo, New York. Speech at Syracuse, New York. Speech at Utica, New York. Speech from the Steps of the Capitol, Albany, N.
Speech in the Assembly Hall, Albany, N. Reply to the Mayor of New York. Speech to various Republican Associations, New York. Speech at Newark, New Jersey. Speech in the Senate Chamber, Trenton, New Jersey.
Speech at Trenton, New Jersey, delivered in the House of Assembly. Address to the Mayor and Citizens of Philadelphia. Speech in Independence Hall at Philadelphia. Speech before Independence Hall, Philadelphia, February, 1861.
Speech before the Legislature of Pennsylvania at Harrisburg, February 22, 1861. Speech to the Mayor and Common Council of Washington.
Reply to Governor Hicks and Mayor Brown. Message to Congress, in extra session, July 4, 1861.Personal Conference with the Representatives from the Border States. Reply to a Religious Delegation. Abolishing Slavery in the District of Columbia. First Annual Message to Congress, December 3, 1861. Proclamation, relative to General Hunters order declaring slaves within his department free. Reading the Emancipation Proclamation to his Cabinet, September 22, 1862. Reply to the Resolutions of the East Baltimore Methodist Conference of 1862. To the Synod of Old School Presbyterians, Baltimore. Reply to the Committee of the Lutheran Synod of 1862. Second Annual Message to Congress, December 1, 1862. Emancipation Proclamation, January 1, 1863.
Reply to an invitation to preside over a meeting of the Christian Commission. Reply to address from workingmen, Manchester, England.
Remarks made to some friends, New Years Eve, 1863. From the Letter to Erastus Corning and others.
Reply to a Committee of the Presbyterian Church. A Proclamation, July 15, 1863.
Presentation of a Commission as Lieutenant-General to U. Reply to the letter of Governor Seymour, of New York.
Address on the Battle-Field of Gettysburg. Third Annual Message to Congress. Speech at a Ladies Fair in Washington.
Speech at the Opening of a Fair in Baltimore, April, 1864. Reply to a Committee from the Methodist Conference.
Response to a delegation of the National Union League. Speech at the Philadelphia Fair. From His Letter of Acceptance.
To Whom It May Concern. Speech to a Serenading Club of Pennsylvania. Address to the Political Clubs.
Reply to a Committee of loyal colored people of Baltimore. Remarks to the 189th New York Regiment. Speech to the 164th Ohio. Reply to a Company of Clergymen.
Speech to the 148th Ohio Regiment. Remarks to a serenading party at the White House.
Remarks to a Delegation from Ohio. Fourth Annual Message to Congress, December 6, 1864. Reply to an Illinois Clergyman. Seward, at the Meeting of Messrs.
Stevens, Hunter and Campbell at Fortress Monroe, Va. Second Inaugural Address, delivered March 3, 1865. Remarks upon the Fall of Richmond. A Verbal Message Given to Hon. Remark previous to attending the theater on the night of his assassination.
Fac-simile of the play-bill at Fords Theater on the night of April 14, 1865. Autobiography of Abraham Lincoln, in fac-simile. Remember folks, this is an 1883 original. This book is 138 years old.
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