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Documents filtered by: Period="Colonial" AND Correspondent="Adams, Abigail"
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I had the pleasure of hearing Yesterday by a transient person that my much Esteemed friend Mrs....
The die is cast. Yesterday brought us such a Speach from the Throne as will stain with...
I think myself Doubly obligated to my amiable Friend that she has for once Layed aside that...
I wrote you last Sabbeth evening in a good deal of pertubation of Spirits. I fear I did wrong in...
I was yesterday at Weymouth where I received your Letter, and the saffron risbands &c. I thank...
In the last Letter which Mr. Adams had the honour to receive from you, you express a Desire to...
I dare not express to you at 300 hundred miles distance how ardently I long for your return. I...
I received your very obliging Letter and thank you for the early intelligence of your designed...
I am wearied to Death with the Life I lead. The Business of the Congress is tedious, beyond...
I thank you for all your kind favours. I wish I could write to you, much oftener than I do. I...
Sitting down to write to you, is a Scene almost too tender for my State of Nerves. It calls up to...
I would not loose the Opportunity of writing to you—tho I must be short. Tedious, indeed is our...
I have just returnd from a visit to my Brother, with my Father who carried me there the day...
I am very well yet:—write to me as often as you can, and send your Letters to the Office in...
I received your very agreable Letter, by Mr. Marston, and have received two others, which gave me...
In your last you inquire tenderly after my Health, and how we found the People upon our Journey,...
Having a Leisure Moment, while the Congress is assembling, I gladly embrace it to write you a...
Five Weeks have past and not one line have I received. I had rather give a dollar for a letter by...
I have written but once to you since I left you. This is to be imputed to a Variety of Causes,...
When or where this Letter will find you, I know not. In what Scenes of Distress and Terror, I...
You may depend on my giving your Letter to Capt. Marston who sets out for Philadelphia on Monday....
I am very impatient to receive a letter from you. You indulged me so much in that Way in your...
I received your kind Letter, at New York, and it is not easy for you to imagine the Pleasure it...
I thank you my dear Sister for all your kind offers. I have not been able yet to get Miss Dolly...
The great distance between us, makes the time appear very long to me. It seems already a month...
I know not where this will find you whether upon the road, or at Phylidelphia, but where-ever it...
I Returned yesterday from a Visit to my Venerable Father, and on our arival at our own Habitation...
I have this moment finished Copying The manuscript you was kind enough to Lend me, and must write...
I never enjoyed better Health in any of my Journeys, but this has been the most tedious, the most...
Have you seen a List of the Addressers of the late Governor? There is one abroad, with the...
I am engaged in a famous Cause: The Cause of King, of Scarborough vs. a Mob, that broke into his...
Mobs are the trite Topick of Declamation and Invective, among all the ministerial People, far and...
Our J ustic e H utchinso n is eternally giving his Political Hints. In a Cause, this Morning,...
I cant be easy without my Pen in my Hand, yet I know not what to write. I have this Morning heard...
Mr. Winthrop, Mr. Quincy and I came this Morning from York, before Breakfast, 15 Miles, in order...
I have concluded, to mount my Horse, tomorrow Morning at four, and ride to Wells to hear my old...
I am so idle, that I have not an easy Moment, without my Pen in my Hand. My Time might have been...
I have nothing to do here, but to take the Air, enquire for News, talk Politicks and write...
I have had a Curiosity to examine what could have been the Cause of Parson Lymans Affection to...
The Prophet of York has not prophecy’d in vain. There is in this Town and County a Laodiceanism...
This is the second day of the Term at York: very little Business--very hot weather. My...
I have a great Deal of Leisure, which I chiefly employ in Scribbling, that my Mind may not stand...
I had a tollerable Journey hither, but my Horse trotted too hard. I miss my own Mare—however I...
Mr. Warren being prevented by many Avocations from writing this Morning, has put the pen into the...
I am extreamly afflicted with the Relation your Father gave me, of the Return of your Disorder. I...
I had written to the Deacon before I had received Yours, wherein I have your Sanction for it, and...
Your agreable favour of January 19 demands from me more than I am able to pay. My coin will have...
The Confidence I have in the Candour and Friendship of Both Mr. and Mrs. Adams, together with her...
Wrote at the Request of A Gentleman who described the Late Glorious Event of sacrificeing several...
I was very glad to receive a Line from you, by Mr. French, tho the Account you give me of the...