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    • Warren, Mercy Otis
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    • Adams, John

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Documents filtered by: Author="Warren, Mercy Otis" AND Recipient="Adams, John"
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Mr. Warren being prevented by many Avocations from writing this Morning, has put the pen into the...
MS ( Adams Papers ) in the hand of Mercy (Otis) Warren. This unsigned poem was doubtless an...
Yours of the 25th. of last month never reached me, till yesterday. It would have given me great...
The very polite introduction to yours of Jan 3d I Consider not only as A Complement far beyond...
At the same time that I make my Gratful Acknowledgment, for the instructive sentiments and...
I have had the pleasure of seeing several of your Letters in which you Complain that your friends...
This afternoon came to Hand your Favour of August 26. May you ever have it in your power to...
I Write again from Waterton, where I Arrived Yesterday with your Excelent Friend who has been so...
The extensive system of policy which must engross your thoughts, and the vast field of business...
As your time is so Much Devoted to the Service of the publick that you have Little Leasure for...
The sudden departure of the plunderers of Boston and the removal of the Continental troops from...
A long abscence from your Native shore would insure a Welcome to a line from me had I no other...
I Cannot but think myself a sufferer by the Many Captures on American Navigation, for as you are...
This Morning your Vigalent and invariable Friend wrote you a long letter which makes it...
I now put a letter of introduction into the hand of a son, who agreeable to your polite and...
You Will doubtless hear from several quarters of the arrival of admiral Greavess squadron who...
I put a Letter of Introduction into the Hand of a son who has since unfortunately been made a...
Mr. Warren directed to you only one week since by Capt. Cazneau bound to Amsterdam, therefore has...
Many Months have Elapsed, and many Great Events have taken place since I took up my pen to...
Did not the stronger motive of friendship Excite, I think the Gratitude due from Each individual...
This will be handed you by a person who will insure the welcome did it come from one who has much...
I thank you sir for your favour of the 13 th Decmber. I take up my pen to acknowledge it, & to...
The account of your sons arrival you will have from Himself.— the pleasure his Friends receive...
While in the silent watches of the Last night I was Contemplating the Vicissitudes of Life, the...
The most of my leasure hours since I have resided on the Hill at Milton have been devoted to my...
While in the silent watches of the Last night I was Contemplating the Viccissitudes of Life, the...
You Sir, have been so long absent from your native Country that you can scarecely realize its...
Uncertain whither Mrs. Adams has yet returned from her excursion to N-York I enclose to you:...
You are too well acquainted with the history of the world & the distress of mankind to Expect to...
Presuming on the confidential and unremitting friendship that has long subsided between...
though the vice president of the United States &, his lady may have forgotten Mrs Warren. yet her...
An unsealed letter from you came to my hand this day. for the letter I thank you as it contained...
The painful tidings I have this afternoon transiently heard relative to the health of my long...
After a long suspension of a friendly literary intercourse, it was very unexpected to me this...
Before I had an opportunity to forward my reply to yours of July 11th: I received another letter...
Your fourth Letter like the preceding ones, discovers a fixed determination to mis-construe every...
I know not how to satisfy the demands you make upon my time and patience without entering into...
You begin your Letter, Sir, of August 8th. with complaints of “new demonstrations of Mrs....
At a time of life when retirement is sought for, and the release from all political attentions...
I was much gratified by seeing your signature affixed to a Letter address’d to Mrs. Warren.—I am...
Your Letter of the 24th. Ulto: ought to be early acknowledged by one, who, through a long life...
The sudden death of a very amiable Grand–Son, has involved myself and family in such deep...
I doubt not Sir, You will be pleased when I tell You that the Evening of my life is smoothed by...
It is very many days since I address’d a line to any of my Quincy friends, and as I think I have...
Yours my dear Sir, of the 15th Ulto: is in the same stile of partial friendship which I witnessed...