Z spedes in East Florida 1784 1790

ZESPEDES IN EAST FLORIDA 1784-1790 by HELEN HORNBECK TANNER. OOO OOO No BOAQOCOS MARKET ZA 90 江 AT ANZAS BAY Scale100 Royal Yards 27 Church , temporarily located on second floor of building 42 12. father Francioco Traconis , hospital ...

Author: Helen Hornbeck Tanner


ISBN: UVA:X030366164

Category: Florida

Page: 280

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Biography of Vincente Manuel de Zéspedes y Velasco, first governor of East Florida, 1784-1790.
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McGillivray of the Creeks

Memorial of Panton , Leslie , and Company to Zéspedes , 27 September 10 , 1784.28 [ LC EF 116L9 ] To His Excelly Don Vizte . ... Vizente Manuel de Zéspedes ( sometimes referred to as Céspedes ) was governor of East Florida , 1784-90 .

Author: John Walton Caughey

Publisher: Univ of South Carolina Press

ISBN: 1570036926

Category: Biography & Autobiography

Page: 389

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An Indian perspective into native and Euroamerican diplomacy in the south
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Adventurism and Empire

See also O'Brien, Choctaws in a Revolutionary Age, 90. 3. ... See Zéspedes to the marqués de Sonora (José de Gálvez), East Florida Papers, reel 17. 5. O'Neill to Miró, ... See also Tanner, Zéspedes in East Florida, 1784–1790, 90. 14.

Author: David Narrett

Publisher: UNC Press Books

ISBN: 9781469618340

Category: History

Page: 392

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In this expansive book, David Narrett shows how the United States emerged as a successor empire to Great Britain through rivalry with Spain in the Mississippi Valley and Gulf Coast. As he traces currents of peace and war over four critical decades--from the close of the Seven Years War through the Louisiana Purchase--Narrett sheds new light on individual colonial adventurers and schemers who shaped history through cross-border trade, settlement projects involving slave and free labor, and military incursions aimed at Spanish and Indian territories. Narrett examines the clash of empires and nationalities from diverse perspectives. He weighs the challenges facing Native Americans along with the competition between Spanish, French, British, and U.S. interests. In a turbulent era, the Louisiana and Florida borderlands were shaken by tremors from the American Revolutionary War and the French Revolution. By demonstrating pervasive intrigue and subterfuge in borderland rivalries, Narrett shows that U.S. Manifest Destiny was not a linear or inevitable progression. He offers a fresh interpretation of how events in the Louisiana and Florida borderlands altered the North American balance of power, and affected the history of the Atlantic world.
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Book of Field Roadside

Open-Country Weeds, Trees, and Wildflowers of Eastern North America John Eastman, Amelia Hansen ... André Michaux, intended to pay tribute to the 178490 Spanish governor of East Florida, one Manuel de Cespedes, by naming bushclover ...

Author: John Eastman

Publisher: Stackpole Books

ISBN: 9780811740197

Category: Nature

Page: 352

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A guide to plant life in open dryland habitats. Fascinating fact and folklore. Detailed, beautiful drawings.
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The American Revolution in Indian Country

The Seminole chiefs who met Zéspedes in Saint Augustine in December 1784 accepted his offers ... 34–5 ; cf. similar lists in Wright , Creeks and Seminoles , 545 ; Tanner , Zéspedes , 90 ; Lockey , East Florida , 162 , and D. C. Corbitt ...

Author: Colin G. Calloway

Publisher: Cambridge University Press

ISBN: 0521475694

Category: History

Page: 327

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Examines the Native American experience during the American Revolution.
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Of One Mind and of One Government

70. McGillivray to Miró, May 16, 1785, PPdC, legajo 198; McGillivray to Zéspedes, May 22, 1784, in Lockey, East Florida, 545–47; Zéspedes to McGillivray, June 13, 1785, EFP, reel 43. 71. McGillivray to O'Neill, July 6, 1785, MC, 90; ...

Author: Kevin Kokomoor

Publisher: U of Nebraska Press

ISBN: 9781496212337

Category: History

Page: 618

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In Of One Mind and Of One Government Kevin Kokomoor examines the formation of Creek politics and nationalism from the 1770s through the Red Stick War, when the aftermath of the American Revolution and the beginnings of American expansionism precipitated a crisis in Creek country. The state of Georgia insisted that the Creeks sign three treaties to cede tribal lands. The Creeks objected vigorously, igniting a series of border conflicts that escalated throughout the late eighteenth century and hardened partisan lines between pro-American, pro-Spanish, and pro-British Creeks and their leaders. Creek politics shifted several times through historical contingencies, self-interests, changing leadership, and debate about how to best preserve sovereignty, a process that generated national sentiment within the nascent and imperfect Creek Nation. Based on original archival research and a revisionist interpretation, Kokomoor explores how the state of Georgia's increasingly belligerent and often fraudulent land acquisitions forced the Creeks into framing a centralized government, appointing heads of state, and assuming the political and administrative functions of a nation-state. Prior interpretations have viewed the Creeks as a loose confederation of towns, but the formation of the Creek Nation brought predictability, stability, and reduced military violence in its domain during the era.
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The Last Days of British Saint Augustine 1784 1785

A Spanish Census of the English Colony of East Florida Lawrence H. Feldman. called Enoc Barton. As Jesse Fish signed Address from the British Subjects thanking Governor Zespedes "with the warmest acknowledgement and thanks for security ...

Author: Lawrence H. Feldman

Publisher: Genealogical Publishing Com

ISBN: 9780806347929

Category: Reference

Page: 116

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The census of 1790, the first official enumeration of all heads of household residing in the infant republic, is the most important source concerning ordinary citizens at following the ratification of the Constitution. The original 1790 enumerations which have withstood the passage of time cover the present states of Connecticut, Georgia, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, and Vermont. In each of the published census volumes the schedules are arranged by county and in some cases by minor subdivisions of counties, thus enabling the researcher to narrow his field of research to a particular judicial district. Each volume is separately indexed, so the researcher has only a single alphabet to consult for each state. Heads of families, arranged in alphabetical order under each county and district, are listed with the following information after each name: Number of free white males of sixteen years and upward; number of free white males under sixteen years; number of free white females; number of all other free persons; number of slaves.The 1790 federal census for North Carolina identifies a population of ______ persons.
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Historical Sketches of Panton Leslie and Company

John Leslie left South Carolina with the other Loyalists and moved to East Florida . ... showing location of the company property and Leslie's home , in Helen Hornbeck Tanner , Zéspedes in East Florida , 1784-90 ( Coral Gables , Fla .

Author: William S. Coker


ISBN: UTEXAS:059173017967828

Category: Caribbean Area

Page: 56

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Florida s Frontiers

89 FRONTIERS , As in the Natchez district of Louisiana , so in East Florida re1763–1790 ligious toleration of a ... Zéspedes and his officials spent the next three years sorting out claims to properties in and around St. Augustine .

Author: Paul E. Hoffman

Publisher: Indiana University Press

ISBN: 0253108780

Category: History

Page: 496

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Florida has had many frontiers. Imagination, greed, missionary zeal, disease, war, and diplomacy have created its historical boundaries. Bodies of water, soil, flora and fauna, the patterns of Native American occupation, and ways of colonizing have defined Florida's frontiers. Paul E. Hoffman tells the story of those frontiers and how the land and the people shaped them during the three centuries from 1565 to 1860. For settlers to La Florida, the American Southeast ca. 1500, better natural and human resources were found on the piedmont and on the western side of Florida's central ridge, while the coasts and coastal plains proved far less inviting. But natural environment was only one important factor in the settlement of Florida. The Spaniards, the British, the Seminole and Miccosuki, the Spaniards once again, and finally Americans constructed their Florida frontiers in interaction with the Native Americans who were present, the vestiges of earlier frontiers, and international events. The near-completion of the range and township surveys by 1860 and of the deportation of most of the Seminole and Miccosuki mark the end of the Florida frontier, though frontier-like conditions persisted in many parts of the state into the early 20th century. For this major work of Florida history, Hoffman has drawn from a broad range of secondary works and from his intensive research in Spanish archival sources of the 16th and 17th centuries. Florida's Frontiers will be welcomed by students of history well beyond the Sunshine State.
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The Florida Historical Quarterly

BOOK REVIEWS Zéspedes in East Florida , 1784-1790 . ... During the Zéspedes ' years , 1784-90 , the governor had to reshape colonial institutions to fit the Spanish mold and to redefine the relationship of his colony to the new United ...



ISBN: UVA:X000844112

Category: Florida


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