Last edited by Maut
Wednesday, November 11, 2020 | History

6 edition of The Diary Of Elizabeth Drinker found in the catalog.

The Diary Of Elizabeth Drinker

The Life Cycle of an Eighteenth-Century Woman

by Elaine Forman Crane

  • 151 Want to read
  • 22 Currently reading

Published by Northeastern University Press .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • American history: c 1500 to c 1800,
  • American history: c 1800 to c 1900,
  • Biography: historical,
  • Philadelphia (Pa.),
  • Women In The U.S.,
  • Biography / Autobiography,
  • Sociology,
  • USA,
  • Quakers,
  • General,
  • Biography & Autobiography / General,
  • Diaries,
  • Pennsylvania,
  • Philadelphia,
  • Social life and customs

  • The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages320
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL8573877M
    ISBN 101555531903
    ISBN 109781555531904

    The diaries of Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker highlight the life of a Quaker woman living in Philadelphia in the late s and early s. Between and , Drinker fastidiously wrote in her journals, usually about her family and their health and well being.


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The Diary Of Elizabeth Drinker by Elaine Forman Crane Download PDF EPUB FB2

The journal of Philadelphia Quaker Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker () is perhaps the single most significant personal record of eighteenth-century life in America from a woman's perspective. Drinker wrote in her diary nearly continuously between andfrom two years before her marriage to the night before her last illness.

Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker (c. – ) was a Quaker woman of late 18th century North America who kept a diary from to This 2, page diary was first published in and sheds light on daily life in Philadelphia, the Society of Friends, family and gender roles, political issues and the American Revolution, and innovations in medical practices.

Apr 26,  · Preface. A Woman for All Seasons. Elizabeth Drinker and I go back a long way. We met by chance at the Historical Society of Pennsylvania about three decades ago, and since then—courtesy of her diary and the passage of time—she has been a friend, sister, or /5(3). Jun 03,  · The diary of Philadelphia Quaker Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker () is perhaps the single most significant personal record of eighteenth-century life in America from a woman's perspective.

Drinker wrote in her diary nearly continuously between andfrom two years before her marriage to the night before her last illness. The journal of Philadelphia Quaker Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker () is perhaps the single most significant personal record of eighteenth-century life in America from a woman's perspective.

Drinker wrote in her diary nearly continuously between andfrom two years before her marriage to the night before her last naba-hairstreak.com by: The journal of Philadelphia Quaker Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker () is perhaps the single most significant personal record of eighteenth-century life in America from a woman's perspective.

Drinker wrote in her diary nearly continuously between andfrom two years before her 5/5(1). Jun 25,  · This diary of Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker is an eye opener, a clear, open window into the past. As an historian and Philadelphia history tour guide, this primary documental work is now an essential source of information to me.

Mrs. Drinker, matriarch to a Quaker family in what is now "Olde City," in Philadelphia, filled her diary with national news, neighborhood gossip, family news, and most /5. Straddling the two themes (Drinker as subject and Drinker's diary as research tool) is Helena Wall's essay on illness in Elizabeth Drinker's household and her role as caregiver.

Wall converts Drinker's concerns about the fragility of life into a thesis about childhood without sacrificing Drinker's personal reaction to sickness and death. Elizabeth Drinker was a grandmother three times over. It is at the end of this chapter, when Drinker was in her late fifties, that now and then she found herself free from the continual beck and call of others-a circumstance reflected by the notation "no of our Children at home myself alone." The Diary of Elizabeth DrinkerCited by: The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker: the life cycle of an eighteenth-century woman User Review - Not Available - Book Verdict.

Historian Crane here offers an abridgment of her complete three-volume edition of The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker (LJ 6/1/ 91).5/5(1). Apr 26,  · The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker: The Life Cycle of an Eighteenth-Century Woman - Kindle edition by Elaine Forman Crane.

Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker: The Life Cycle of an Eighteenth-Century Woman/5(3).

Elizabeth Drinker and Her Diary. In the martial climate of AugustHenry Drinker was one of a score of prominent Philadelphia men banished to Virginia by the Continental Congress under suspicion of "aiding and abetting the cause of the enemy.".

Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied.

Philadelphia Quaker Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker () wrote in her diary almost continuously. The extraordinary span and sustained quality of the journal make it a rewarding document for a multitude of historical purposes.

Published in its entirety inthe diary is now accessible to a wider audience in this abridged edition, which highlights the four critical phases of Drinker's life 5/5(1). diary. Elizabeth Drinker's diary begins in Even in the early years of the diary, physicians, medical practitioners, epidemics, and medical pro-cedures played significant roles in her young life.

Sandwith, in the years before her marriage, revealed an interest in smallpox, and the preventive. Elizabeth Drinker and I go back a long way. We met by chance at the Historical Society of Pennsylvania about three decades ago, and since then—courtesy of her diary and the passage of time—she has been a friend, sister, or mother (depending on her age and mine).

I have included some of these remarks to provide a sense of the whole diary, but have omitted some to keep the reading easier to understand. Spelling has been left as in the original. Source: The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker, Elaine Crane, editor, (Boston, ), vol.

1, Oct 11,  · The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker: The Life Cycle of an Eighteenth-Century Woman - Ebook written by Elaine Forman Crane. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices.

Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker: The Life Cycle of an Eighteenth-Century Woman.5/5(1).

Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker, a Philadelphia Quaker, began keeping a daily diary inwhen she was 23 years old. Drinker remained in the city during the Yellow Fever epidemic ofrecording. Historian Crane here offers an abridgment of her complete three-volume edition of The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker (LJ 6/1/ 91).

Now affordable by even the smallest collections, this extraordinary diary documents 50 years of Drinker's life in Philadelphia, from Colonial times until her death in Author: Elaine Forman Crane. Oct 11,  · Read "The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker The Life Cycle of an Eighteenth-Century Woman" by available from Rakuten Kobo.

Sign up today and get $5 off your first purchase. The journal of Philadelphia Quaker Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker () is Brand: University of Pennsylvania Press, Inc.

Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker and her husband Henry Drinker opposed military service and the swearing of oaths as members of the Society of Friends, or Quakers.

During the American Revolution, many considered these Quaker beliefs to be treasonous. AfterPhiladelphia’s Quakers risked being branded as Loyalists for their failure to swear allegiance to the new.

Feb 03,  · The journal of Philadelphia Quaker Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker () is perhaps the single most significant personal record of eighteenth-century life in America from a woman's perspective.

Drinker wrote in her diary nearly continuously between andfrom two years before her marriage to the night before her last illness/5(21). The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker (review) The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker (review) Bacon, Margaret Hope.

Book Reviews Now we are in a new era when it helps to be reminded of the work of the pioneers. Herbert Hadley appreciates the workers of a half-century ago, particularly Passmore and Anna Elkinton, who labored to bring Friends together.

← Return to Article Details Book Review: The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker. Volume 1: Volume 2: Volume 3:edited by Elaine Forman Crane Download Author: Jean R. Soderlund. The diaries of Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker highlight the life of a Quaker woman living in Philadelphia in the late s and early s.

Between andDrinker wrote often in her journals, usually about her family and their health. Occassionaly, she also detailed. May 25,  · Book digitized by Google and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb.

Extracts from the Journal of Elizabeth Drinker, from toA. Item Preview remove-circle Book digitized by Google and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. naba-hairstreak.com: Add to Book Bag Remove from Book Bag. Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker diary, The diaries of Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker highlight the life of a Quaker woman living in Philadelphia in the late s and early s.

Between andDrinker fastidiously wrote in her journals, usually about her family and their health and well being. Feb 17,  · Read "The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker: The Life Cycle of an Eighteenth-Century Woman (review), Pennsylvania History: A Journal of Mid-Atlantic Studies" on DeepDyve, the largest online rental service for scholarly research with thousands of academic publications available at your fingertips.

I chose Elizabeth I, and there were several years where she was high on my list of most interesting people. I wish I'd read this book then, because I would have absolutely loved it. Even now, I enjoyed it quite a bit.

This fictional diary was a fun read and left me considering court politics and 16th-century living at random moments at work/5. "The journal of Philadelphia Quaker Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker () is perhaps the single most significant personal record of eighteenth-century life in America from a woman's perspective.

Drinker wrote in her diary nearly continuously between andfrom two years before her marriage to the night before her last illness. The /5(2). "[Drinker's] diary, which spans the years tois the most substantial woman's diary that survives from eighteenth-century America; and it ranks with the diaries of Samuel Sewall, William Byrd, Landon Carter, John Adams, and William Bentley in its richness as a source for understanding the social and cultural history of the period it.

Add to Book Bag Remove from Book Bag. Saved in: Extracts from the journal of Elizabeth Drinker, from toA.D. Journal entries of a woman of 18th century America give insight into her private life, the Revolutionary War, and the yellow fever epidemic.

The diary of Elizabeth Drinker / by: Drinker, Elizabeth Sandwith, The diary of Elizabeth Drinker: the life cycle of an eighteenth-century woman / edited and abridged by Elaine Forman Crane ; Sarah Blank Dine, associate editor.

The journal of Philadelphia Quaker Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker () is perhaps the single most significant personal record of eighteenth-century life in America from a woman's perspective.

Drinker wrote in her diary nearly continuously between andfrom two years before her marriage to the night before her last naba-hairstreak.com: University of Pennsylvania Press, Inc.

Oct 03,  · Free kindle book and epub digitized and proofread by Project Gutenberg. Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker diaries. Making up this collection are thirty-four of Elizabeth Sandwith Drinker's original diaries from to (there are none from or ), undated bound and unbound typescripts of the diaries, and photocopies of her diaries from the years to that were made in the s when the.

Extracts from journal of Elizabeth Drinker Aug. This afternoon we were agreeably surprised by the arrival of H.

My Husband informs of the death of Reuben Haines Senr, who died this morning. The diary of Elizabeth Drinker [electronic resource] / Elaine Forman Crane, editor ; Sarah Blank Dine, associate editor, Alison Duncan Hirsch, Arthur Scherr, assistant editors.

Fellow, Library Company of Philadelphia, (for The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker) National Endowment for the Humanities Travel to Collections, (for The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker) Philadelphia Center for Early American Studies Fellowship, Spring Barra Foundation, The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker.

Elizabeth Drinker was a close friend of the Pemberton family. She kept a diary. Oronoco Dexter is mentioned in it. She often refers to him by a nickname, Noke. (Transcription of a selection of diary entries) July 13, “Noke came for me, took a short ride with HP (Hannah Pemberton) November 6, (during Yellow Fever Epidemic).The Diary of Elizabeth Drinker The Life Cycle of an Eighteenth-Century Woman.Add to Book Bag Remove from Book Bag.

Saved in: The diary of Elizabeth Drinker / Bibliographic Details; Main Author: Drinker, Elizabeth Sandwith, The diary of Elizabeth Drinker: the life cycle of an eighteenth-century woman / by: Drinker, Elizabeth Sandwith,