American Poetry, 1609-1870 Reel Listing

Download 12.58 Mb.
Size12.58 Mb.
1   2   3   4   5   6   7   8   9   10   ...   80

Reel: 26, No. 702
Fashion; Or, the art of making breeches.

Philadelphia, Printed by Francis and Robert Bailey. 1800

An heroi-satirididactic poem by Solomon Irony, esq.; [3], iv-v, [2], 8-19 p.

Reel: 26, No. 703
A Father's advice to his child; or the maiden's best adorning.

Exeter [N.H.], Printed by Henry Ranlet. 1792

8 p.; 14.5 cm.

Reel: 26, No. 704
Faugeres, Margaretta V. (Bleecker), 1771-1801.

The ghost of John Young the homicide, who was executed the 17th of August last, for the murder of Robert Barwick, a sheriff's officer.

[New-York]. [1797]

The following monody is written with a view of rescuing his memory from obloquy, and shewing how inconsistent sanguinary laws are, in a country which boasts of her freedom and happiness.; 6 p.

Reel: 26, No. 705
Faugeres, Margaretta V. (Bleecker), 1771-1801.

An ode for the 4th of July, 1798, dedicated to the friends of liberty and independence.

[n.p.]. [1798]


Reel: 26, No. 706
Felch, Walton.

The manufacture's pocket-piece; or, the cotton-mill moralized.

Medway [Mass.], Published for Samuel Allen, and sold by him and the author. 1816

A poem, with illustrative notes.; 23 p.; 16.5 cm.

Reel: 26, No. 707
Fenn, Eleanor (Frere), lady, 1743-1813.

Tommy Thumb's song book, for all little masters and misses, to be sung to them by their nurses, until they can sing themselves.

Worcester, Massachusetts, by Isaiah Thomas, sold at his bookstore. 1788

By nurse Lovechild. To which is added a letter from a lady on nursing. The first Worcester edition.; [New York, F.G. Melcher, 1946]; 59 [5] p.; illus., front.

Reel: 26, No. 708
Fenn, James.

Hymns and poems on various subjects, never before published; designed to promote religion and social virtue in society.

Schenectady, Printed by Van Vechten & son. 1808

76 p.

Reel: 26, No. 709
Fenn, James.

A poem on friendship and society to which is added, remarks on the British and French nations, in relations to the late wars in Europe.

Schenectady, Printed for the author by Riggs and Stevens. 1815

With a number of short pieces in prose and verse.; 50, 55-132 p.

Reel: 26, No. 710
Fennell, James, 1766-1816.

An apology for the life of James Fennell.

Philadelphia, Published by Moses Thomas, no. 52, Chesnut street, J. Maxwell, printer. 1814

2 p.l., [iii]-510 p.; 21.5 cm.

Reel: 27, No. 712
Fennell, James, 1766-1816.

The hero of the lake: [or The victory of Commodore Perry.].

[Philadelphia, Published by Moses Thomas, J. Maxwell, printer]. [1813.]

[6] p.; 24 cm.; Caption title.

Reel: 27, No. 713
Fennell, James, 1766-1816.

A New Year's gift to the youth of both sexes.

Boston, Published by John West & Co., no. 75, Cornhill, E.G. House, printer. 1810

Consisting of maxims in easy rhyme.; 1 p.l., 72, [2] p.; 12 cm.; Cover title.

Reel: 27, No. 714
Fenno, Jenny, fl. 1791.

Original compositions in prose and verse, on subjects moral and religious.

Boston, Printed by Joseph Bumstead, at his office, no. 20, Union street. 1791

1 p.l., iii, 125 p.; 24.

Reel: 27, No. 715
Fenno, Jenny, fl. 1791.

Original compositions in prose and verse, on subjects moral and religious.

Wrentham, (Mass.) Printed by Nathaniel Heaton, Jr. 1803

116 p.; 14.5 cm.

Reel: 27, No. 716
Ferguson, George.

The country school-master and his nephew; of the interesting narrative of George Ferguson.

Hartford. 1820

32 p.; front., illus.; 14 cm.

Reel: 27, No. 717
Ferguson, Richard, fl. 1814.

The fiery-flying serpent slander, and the brazen serpent charity, delineated: or, A saint and a slanderer as opposite as the Ancient of days and the Genius of darkness; being a selection from vocabularies, digests of law, and approved authors upon divinity, both French and English, to restrain slander and promote charity.

Winchester, Va., Printed by Jonathan Foster, for the publisher. 1814

By [a] minister of the gospel in the M.E.C.; 252 p.; 16 cm.

Reel: 27, No. 718
[Fessenden, Thomas Green] 1771-1837.

The country lover; or Jonathan's courtship.

[Connecticut?]. [1810?]

11 p.; 12.3 cm.; Caption title.

Reel: 27, No. 719
[Fessenden, Thomas Green] 1771-1837.

Democracy unvailed; or, Tyranny stripped of the garb of patriotism.

Boston, Printed by David Carlisle, for the author. 1805

By Christopher Caustic [pseud.]; viii, 220 p.; 20.5 cm.

Reel: 27, No. 720
Fessenden, Thomas Green, 1771-1837.

Democracy unveiled; or, Tyranny stripped of the garb of patriotism.

Boston, Printed by David Carlisle, for the author. 1805

By Christopher Caustic, L.L.D. 2d ed.; vii, 220 p.

Reel: 27, No. 721
[Fessenden, Thomas Green] 1771-1837.

Democracy unvailed, or, Tyranny stripped of the garb of patriotism.

New-York, Printed for I. Riley & co. 1806

By Christopher Caustic [pseud.] 3d ed., with large additions.; 2v. in 1.; 18.5 cm.

Reel: 27, No. 722
Fessenden, Thomas Green, 1771-1837.

The ladies monitor, a poem.

Bellows Falls, Vt., Printed by Bill Blake & co. 1818

180 p.; 18.5 cm.

Reel: 28, No. 724
[Fessenden, Thomas Green] 1771-1837.

The modern philosopher; or Terrible tractoration!.

Philadelphia, From the Lorenzo press of E. Bronson. 1806

In four cantos, most respectfully addressed to the Royal college of Physicians, London. By Christopher Caustic [pseud.] ... 2d American ed., rev., cor., and much enl. by the author.; xxxii, 271 p.; plates.; 21 cm.

Reel: 28, No. 725
Fessenden, Thomas Green, 1771-1837.

Original poems, by [the] Author of Terrible tractoration; or, Caustic's petition to the Royal College of Physicians.

[London] Albion Press, Printed by J. Cundee for T. Hurst. Pater noster Row, 1804

xiii, [3], 197, [3] p.; 16 cm.

Reel: 28, No. 726
Fessenden, Thomas Green, 1771-1837.

Original poems.

Philadelphia, Printed at the Lorenzo press of E. Bronson. 1806

xii, 203, [1] p.; 18 cm.

Reel: 28, No. 727
[Fessenden, Thomas Green] 1771-1837.

Pills, poetical, political, and philosophical.

Philadelphia, Printed for the author. 1809

Prescribed for the purpose of purging the public of piddling philosophers, of puny poetasters, of paltry politicians, and petty partisans. By Peter Pepper-box, poet and physician [pseud.]; xviii, l., 136 p.; 19 cm.

Reel: 28, No. 728
[Fessenden, Thomas Green] 1771-1837.

A poetical petition against tractorising trumpery, and the Perkinistic Institution.

London, Printed for T. Hurst, Pater noster Row; and J. Ginger, Piccadilly; by J. Bensley, Bolt Court, Fleet street. 1803

In four cantos, most respectfully addressed to the Royal College of Physicians, by Christopher Caustic, M.D. LL.D. ASS ...; 2 p.l., 92 p.

Reel: 28, No. 730
Fessenden, Thomas Green, 1771-1837.

Terrible tractoration!! A poetical petition against galvanising trumpery, and the Perkinistic institution.

London, Printed for T. Hurst, Paternoster Row; and J. Ginger, Piccadilly. 1803

by Christopher Caustic [pseud.] 2nd ed., with great additions.; 1 p.l., [v]-xxi, 186, [1] p.; front.

Reel: 28, No. 731 & 733
[Fessenden, Thomas Green] 1771-1837.

Terrible tractoration!! A poetical petition against galvanising trumpery, and the Perkinistic Institution.

New-York, Printed for Samuel Stansbury. 1804

In four Cantos. Most respectfully addressed to the Royal College of Physicians, By Christopher Caustic [pseud.] ... 1st American from the 2d London ed., rev. and cor. by the author, with additional notes.; xxxv, [1], 192 p.; plates.; 19.5 cm.; [Published 1806 under title "The modern philosopher, or Terrible tractoration."].

Reel: 28, No. 732
The Festivaliad.

[Boston]. 1811

A singular metrical poem; written in commemoration of the festival of St. John, the first Christian Mason, celebrated at Dorchester, Mass., June 24, 1807, 7th Annoque Lucis 5807. By Morpheus Stupor. To which are prefixed a few prefatory remarks; and though the whole are interspersed a number of interesting observations, by Hezekiah Hectic. 13th Irish, from 7th Scotch ed.; 42 p.; Cover title.

Reel: 28, No. 734
Fever; an elegiac poem.

Philadelphia, Printed for the author, by John Ormrod, no. 41, Chesnut street. 1799

Dedicated to the citizens of Philadelphia, by a citizen.; 24 p.; 21.5 cm.

Reel: 28, No. 735
A Few lines composed on the dark day, May 19, 1780.

[n.p.]. [n.d.]


Reel: 28, No. 736
A Few lines on Magnus Mode, Richard Hodges, & J. Newington Clark.

[Boston: Printed by Zachariah Fowle]. [1767]

Who are sentenc'd to stand one hour in the Pillory at Charlestown; to have one of their ears cut off, and to be whipped 20 stripes at the public whipping-post, for making and passing counterfeit dollars, &c.; broadside.

Reel: 28, No. 737
Field, Samuel, 1743-1800.

The miscellaneous productions in poetry and prose of the late Samuel Field, esq., with a sketch of his life and character; by Rodolphus Dickinson.

Greenfield, Mass., Published by Clark and Hunt; Denio and Phelps, printers. 1818 [c1817]

287 p.; 15 cm.

Reel: 29, No. 741
Fights of faith, in two parts.

Boston, Printed by Wells and Lilly. 1820

1 p. l., 47 p.; Cover title.

Reel: 29, No. 742
The First book of the American chronicles of the times.

[Boston, Printed and sold by John Boyle, in Marborough street]. [1775]

[40] p.; 20 cm.; Caption title.

Reel: 29, No. 743
[Fisher, -----].


Boston. February 1820

63 p.; Wegelin 963.

Reel: 29, No. 744
[Fisk, Joseph, 1701-?].

The ten year's almanak; or, A poetical attempt made; beginning with the Annoq [!]; Domini, 1755, and ending with year 1764.

[Portsmouth, N.H., Daniel Fowle?]. 1765

[1], 3, 60 p.; 17 cm.; Caption title.

Reel: 29, No. 747
Fitch, Elijah, 1746-1788.

The beauties of religion.

Providence, Printed by John Carter. 1789

A poem. Addressed to youth. In five books.; 129 p.; 21 cm.

Reel: 29, No. 748
Fitch, Elijah, 1746-1788.

The choice.

Providence, Printed by John Carter. 1789

5 p.

Reel: 29, No. 749
The Following lines were compos'd by the desire of a friend upon the death of Mr. Timothy Bacon, who died 24th of May, A.D. 1794, in the 23d year of his age.

[n.p.]. [n.d.]


Reel: 29, No. 751
Foote, Samuel, 1720-1777.

The bankrupt; a comedy in three acts.

New York, Published by D. Longworth, at the Dramatic Repository, Shakespeare Gallery. Oct. 1813

[first published in London, 1776.]; 52 p.; 14.5 cm.; "Yankee frolics. Brought down to Feb. 23, 1813": p. [51]-52.

Reel: 29, No. 753
Forbes, Eli, 1726-1804.

A sermon, preached at New-Braintree, June 13, MDCCLXIX, at the funeral of Mr. Timothy Ware, who was suddenly killed by lightning on the evening of the preceeding Sabbath.

Worcester [Mass.], Printed by Isaiah Thomas. 1784

Made publick at desire of the parents and friends.; 1 p.l., [1], 5-29 p.; 24 cm.; Includes A poetical essay, p. 24-29.

Reel: 29, No. 754
Forrest, Michael.

Travels through America.

Philadelphia, Printed by Johnston & Justice, at Franklin's head, no. 41, Chesnut street. 1793

A poem.; 50 p.; 18.5 cm.; Four miscellaneous poems appended (p. 43-50).

Reel: 29, No. 756
Foss, John, 1774?-1800.

The Algerine slaves; a poem.

Newburyport, Printed by Angier March, Middle street. 1798

By a citizen of Newburyport.; (In Foss, John. A journal of the captivity and sufferings of John Foss; several years a prisoner at Algiers. Newburyport [1798?] [3], 178-189 p. 18.5 cm.).

Reel: 29, No. 757
[Foster, Hannah (Webster), Mrs.] 1759-1840.

The boarding school; or, Lessons of a preceptress to her pupils; consisting of information, instruction, and advice, calculated to improve the manners, and form the character of young ladies.

Boston, Printed by Isaiah Thomas and E.T. Andrews. Sold by them, by C. Bingham and other booksellers in Boston; by I. Thomas, Worcester; by Thomas, Andrews & Penniman, Albany; and by Thomas, Andrews & Butler, Baltimore. June, 1798

To which is added a collection of letters written by the pupils to their instructor, their friends, and each other. By a lady of Massachusetts, author of The coquette. Published according to act of Congress.; 252 p.; 17 cm.

Reel: 29, No. 758
Foster, Ruby, 1791-1812.

Miscellaneous writings of Ruby Foster, who died in Andover, Mass. August 5, 1812 in the 21st year of her age.

Boston, Samuel T. Armstrong, and sold by him, no. 50, Cornhill, where are constantly for sale religious books in great variety. 1813

Selected from her diary, other private papers, and letters to her friends.; Bibles for families, closets, pockets or schools, very cheap,; 72 p.; 24.

Reel: 29, No. 759
Foster, William C.

Poetry on different subjects, written under the signature of Timothy Spectacles.

Salem, (N.Y.), Printed by John M. Tooker, for the author. 1805

Copy-right secured.; xii, 144 p.

Reel: 29, No. 760
Foxcroft, Thomas, 1697-1769.

A sermon preach'd at Cambrige [!] after the funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth Foxcroft, late wife of Francis Foxcroft, esq; who died there July 4th. 1721, in the 57th year of her age.

Boston in New-England, Printed by B. Green, for Samuel Gerrish, at his shop nigh the first brick church. 1721

With an addition, chiefly referring to her death; also a funeral poem of the Reverend Mr. John Danforth. By T.F. one of the bereaved sons.; 2 p.l., iv, 55 p.; 18.5 cm.

Reel: 29, No. 767
Frank; or, Who's the croaker.

New York, Published by George S. Wharam. 1820

41 p.

Reel: 29, No. 768
Fraser, D.

The mental flower-garden; or Instructive and entertaining companion for the fair-sex.

Danbury, Printed by Douglas & Nichols. 1800

By [a] teacher in New York, author of The young gentleman and lady's assistant, Columbian monitor, Select biography, &c.; 208, [4] p.; front.

Reel: 30, No. 771
The Fraternal tribute of respect paid to the masonic character of Washington, in the Union Lodge, in Dorchester, January 7th, A.L. 5800.

Charlestown, Printed by Samuel Etherbridge. 1800

13, [2] p.

Reel: 30, No. 772
[Freneau, Philip Morin] 1752-1832.

American independence, an everlasting deliverance from British tyranny.

Philadelphia, Printed by Robert Bell, in Third street. 1778

A poem, by Philip F-----, author of The American village, Voyage to Boston, etc.; 1 p.l., [115]-126, [2] p.; 21 cm.; Excerpt from Murray, James. The travels of the imagination; a true journey from Newcastle to London ... Philadelphia, R. Bell, 1778.

Reel: 30, No. 775
[Freneau, Philip Morin] 1752-1832.

American liberty, a poem.

New-York, Printed by J. Anderson, at Beekman Slip. 1775

12 p.; 20.5 cm.; With mss. notes and corrections.

Reel: 30, No. 776
Freneau, Philip Morin, 1752-1832.

The American village, a poem.

New-York, Printed by S. Inslee and A. Car, on Moor's wharf. 1772

To which are added several other original pieces in verse.; 1 p.l., 27, [1] p.; With mss. notes.

Reel: 30, No. 777
[Freneau, Philip Morin] 1752-1832.

The British prison-ship: A poem, in four cantoes.

Philadelphia, Printed by F. Bailey, Market street. 1781

Viz. canto 1. The capture, 2. The prison-ship, 3. The prison-ship, continued, 4. The hospital-prison-ship. To which is added, A poem on the death of Capt. N. Biddle, who was blown up in an engagement with the Yarmouth near Barbadoes.; 23 p.

Reel: 30, No. 778
Freneau, Philip Morin, 1752-1832.

A collection of poems on American affairs and a variety of other subjects, chiefly moral and political; written between the year 1797 and the present time.

New York, Published by David Longworth, at the Dramatic Repository, Shakespeare Gallery. 1815

2 v. in 1. 14 cm.

Reel: 30, No. 779
Freneau, Philip Morin, 1752-1832.

The expedition of Timothy Taurus, astrologer, to the Falls of Passaick River, in New Jersey.

[n.p.]. 1809

Written soon after an excursion to the village at that place in August 1775, under the character of Timothy Taurus, a student in astrology; and formerly printed in New York.; (In his Poems on several occasions.; p. 167-178).

Reel: 30, No. 780
[Freneau, Philip Morin] 1752-1832.

A journey from Philadelphia to New York, by way of Burlington and South Amboy.

Philadelphia, Printed by Francis Bailey, at Yorick's head in Market street. 1787

By Robert Slender, stocking weaver. Extracted from the author's journals.; 28 p.

Reel: 30, No. 783
Freneau, Philip Morin, 1752-1832.

A laughable poem; or Robert Slender's journey from Philadelphia to New York, by way of Burlington and South Amboy.

Philadelphia, Printed for Thomas Neversink. December 20, 1809

[the] author of poems written during the American revolutionary war, and lately published in this city by Lydia R. Bailey, in two volumes, duodecimo.; 24 p.

Reel: 30, No. 785
Freneau, Philip Morin, 1752-1832.

Mac Swiggin; a satire.

[n.p.]. [n.d.]

Written 1775.; (In his Poems. Philadelphia, 1786, p. 95-100).

Reel: 30, No. 787
[Freneau, Philip Morin] 1752-1832.

Means for the preservation of public liberty.

New York, Printed at the Argus office, for Thomas Greenleaf and Naphtali Judah. 1797

An oration delivered in the New Dutch Church, on the fourth of July, 1797. Being the twenty-first anniversary of our independence. By G. J. Warner.; 1 p.l., 22 p.; Contains on pp. 20-21, "Ode (composed for the occasion, by P. Freneau.) The Musick performed by the Uranian Musical society.".

Reel: 30, No. 788
[Freneau, Philip Morin] 1752-1832.

Poems on Megara and Altavola.

Philadelphia. 1809

To a female satirist (an English actress) on receiving from her No. 1 of a very satirical and biting attack.; (In Poems written and published during the American revolution... Vol. II, p. 30-34); Caption title.

Reel: 30, No. 789
Freneau, Philip Morin, 1752-1832.

The miscellaneous works of Mr. Philip Freneau, containing his essays and additional poems.

Philadelphia, Printed by Francis Bailey, at Yorick's head, in Market street. 1788

429 p.; 17 cm.

Reel: 30, No. 790
Freneau, Philip Morin, 1752-1832.

Poems written between the years 1768 and 1794.

Monmouth [N.J.] Printed at the press of the author, at Mount Pleasant, near Middletown Point. 1795

A new ed., rev. and cor. by the author; including a considerable number of pieces never before published.; and of American Independence.; 2 p.l., [1], x-xv, [1], 455, [1] p.

Reel: 30, No. 799
Freneau, Philip Morin, 1752-1832.

On the conqueror of America shut up in Boston.

New York. Published in August 1775

(In his Poems. Philadelphia, 1786, p. 85-86).

Reel: 30, No. 800
[Freneau, Philip Morin] 1752-1832.

A poem on the rising glory of America; being an exercise delivered at the public commencement at Nassau hall, September 25, 1771.

Philadelphia, Printed by Joseph Crukshank, for R. Aitken, bookseller, opposite the London coffee house in Front street. 1772

27, [1] p.; 18 cm.

Reel: 30, No. 801
Freneau, Philip Morin, 1752-1832.

The poems of Philip Freneau.

Philadelphia, Printed by Francis Bailey, at Yorick's head in Market street. 1786

Written chiefly during the late war.; viii, 407 p.

Reel: 31, No. 802
Freneau, Philip Morin, 1752-1832.

Poems written and published during the American revolutionary war, and now republished from the original manuscripts; interspersed with translations from the ancients, and other pieces not heretofore in print.

Philadelphia, From the press of Lydia R. Bailey, no. 10, North Alley. 1809

3d ed., in 2 v.; 2 v.; illus. (port.); 18 cm.

Reel: 31, No. 803
Freneau, Philip Morin, 1752-1832.

Poems written between the years 1768 & 1794.

Monmouth, N.J., Printed at the press of the author at Mount-Pleasant, near Middletown-Point. 1795

new ed. rev. & corr.; 2 p.l., [ix]-xv, 455, [1] p.

Reel: 31, No. 804
[Freneau, Philip Morin] 1752-1832.

The present situation of affairs in North America.

[Philadelphia, B. Towne]. [1775]

A poem.; 8 p.; 19 cm.; Caption title.

Reel: 31, No. 805
[Freneau, Philip Morin] 1752-1832.

The village merchant.

Philadelphia, Printed by Hoff and Derrick. 1794

A poem. To which is added The country printer.; 16 p.

Reel: 31, No. 810
[Freneau, Philip Morin] 1752-1832.

A voyage to Boston.

Philadelphia, sold by William Woodhouse, in Font street. 1775

A poem. By the author of American liberty, a poem: General Gage's soliloquy, &c.; 24 p.; 22 cm.

Reel: 31, No. 811
Fuller, Andrew, 1754-1815.

Dialogues, letters and essays, on various subjects.

Hartford, Published by Oliver D. Cooke; J. Seymour, printer, New York. 1810

To which is annexed, An essay on truth; containing an inquiry into its nature and importance; with the causes of error, and the reasons of its being permitted.; 1 p.l., 258 p.; 18.5 cm.

Reel: 31, No. 813
A Funeral elegy, occasioned by the tragedy, at Salem near Boston, on Thursday afternoon, the 17th of June 1773, at which time the 10 following persons.

[Boston]. [1773]

were drowned having been out on a party of pleasure...; broadside.

Reel: 31, No. 815
A Funeral elegy on the revd.and renowned George Whitefield, Chaplain to the Right Honorable the Countess of Huntington.

Boston, Printed and sold at the printing office in Milk street. 1770


Reel: 31, No. 816
Funny stories; or, The American jester.

New York, Published by Evert Duyckinck, 102 Pearl street. 1814

Being a companion for a merry good fellow. Containing stories, funny anecdotes, wise sayings, smart repartee, etc.; 108 p.; 14 cm.

Download 12.58 Mb.

Share with your friends:
1   2   3   4   5   6   7   8   9   10   ...   80

The database is protected by copyright © 2022
send message

    Main page