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  • Recipient

    • Jefferson, Thomas
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    • Spafford, Horatio Gates
    • Jefferson, Thomas

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Documents filtered by: Recipient="Jefferson, Thomas" AND Correspondent="Spafford, Horatio Gates" AND Correspondent="Jefferson, Thomas"
Results 1-37 of 37 sorted by date (ascending)
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It is with sentiments of very great respect, but with extreme diffidence, that I offer to obtrude...
I am perfectly sensible that my acknowledgement of the due receipt of thy Letter of May 14, 1809...
Could I make thee fully sensible of the sentiments of esteem, & a regard almost reverential, with...
My Gazetteer of the State of New York being nearly out of press, I seize an occasion which my...
Thy favor of the 15. inst. , is duly received, & I hasten to send the book , by the Mail. I hope...
I was duly favored with thy obliging favor of last autumn , & immediately sent the Gazetteer as...
I am so frequently asked, ‘how does President Jefferson like the Gazetteer ,’ or ‘what does he...
Highly as I appreciate the favor of thy friendly regards, I can but feel mortified at the length...
Thy very interesting Letter of the 17th instant came duly to hand, & will form a kind of guide to...
Detained by some business, beyond the time that I assigned in my last, I think proper to inform...
Events that have occurred since I last had the pleasure to write thee , have made it probable...
At length I have arrived in this city, exhausted with fatigue, having been travelling near 5...
I was duly honored w a late date ; and as I am always happy to have thy health remains good, so I...
I send, herewith, the little pamphlet I mentioned in my Letter a few days since . I am in hopes...
Could be apprized how often the enquiry is made, & “what does M r Jefferson think of your...
Having sent thee my little pamphlet on Wheel-Carriages, & being anxious to have the principles of...
My attention is called, by an old man of about 70 years, to a wish of his that 2 volumes of his...
The work of Dr. Williams , of which I spoke , is a Second edition of that which thou hast seen,...
I embrace every opportunity for presenting my respects, constantly wishing thee all possible...
A few weeks of ill health have confined me to the house, & prevented my correcting the proofs for...
The event which I expected, has terminated the life of my friend Dox , & vacated the office of...
I enclose to thee a long Paper, which I wish to have thee read, & to favor me with thy...
I am very thankful for thy attention, nor was it yet too late ‘ to be useful to me,’ nor is it...
After a long delay, occasioned by adverse events, I Send thee, by this day’s mail , another No....
The Essay which thou wast kind enough to wish to See in print, is commenced in this No., & I...
I am obliged by thy kind attention. Thy Letter of Dec. 20 , was duly received, & I shall avail...
I enclose, herewith; a Small Novel, of which I ask thy acceptance. It is the first thing of the...
If, from more important duties, & reading of greater interest, thou canst spare time to read my...
Although I have not any thing to communicate that might Seem to excuse this Letter, yet, being...
I take the liberty to enquire for thy health, & am anxious to learn if any of the seeds, with...
Thy evening of life is an object of general concern, amongst all those who are attached to...
I was duly favored with thy reply to my last Letter, as indeed, I have always been, by every...
Permit me again to recall thy recollection to the poor old literary drudge, who has constantly...
After 20 odd years of investigation as an operative Chemist, I have succeeded in demonstrating...
To save the trouble, let thy clerk, or some young man say whether I can send thee a 3 dollar...
Thy Letter duly reached my family, & I have now the pleasure to acknowledge the receipt of it. I...
I am to much of a Virginian, & to friendly to the great design on which thou art bestowing thy...