Last edited by Daigar
Wednesday, May 13, 2020 | History

1 edition of The destruction of the convent at Charlestown, Massachusetts, 1834 found in the catalog.

The destruction of the convent at Charlestown, Massachusetts, 1834

James Phinney Munroe

The destruction of the convent at Charlestown, Massachusetts, 1834

by James Phinney Munroe

  • 361 Want to read
  • 35 Currently reading

Published by New England Magazine Co. in Boston, Mass .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Fire, 1834,
  • Convents,
  • Ursuline Convent (Charlestown, Boston, Mass.),
  • Religious life and customs,
  • History

  • About the Edition

    Describes the events surrounding the burning of the Ursuline Convent in Charlestown, Massachusetts. Includes a partial list of pupils.

    Edition Notes

    Reprinted from the New England magazine for February, 1901 [Per. Room *5322.55].

    Other titlesNew England Magazine (Boston, Mass. : 1887)
    Statementby James Phinney Munroe
    The Physical Object
    Paginationp. 637-650 ;
    Number of Pages650
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL25584277M
    OCLC/WorldCa44487357

    The Charlestown convent: its destruction by a mob, on the night of Aug : also, the trials of the rioters Item Preview. The imagined fate of the "Mysterious Lady," as she became popularly known, ultimately led to the destruction of the Ursuline convent in Charlestown, Massachusetts on the night of Aug by a mob of Protestant ed on: Febru

    Charlestown Genealogy (in Suffolk County, MA) USA (1,,) > Massachusetts (47,) > Suffolk County (4,) > Charlestown (). Note: This page primarily lists records kept at the city level. Additional records are listed on the county and state pages. March Fire and Roses: The Burning of the Charlestown Convent, by Nancy Lusignan Schultz. About the Book excerpted from the Fire and Roses website "In the midst of a deadly heat wave during the summer of , a woman clawed her way over the wall of a Roman Catholic convent near Boston, Massachusetts and escaped to the home of a neighbor, pleading for .

    The imagined fate of the "Mysterious Lady," as she became popularly known, ultimately led to the destruction of the Ursuline convent in Charlestown, Massachusetts on the night of Aug by a mob of Protestant men/5(6). The Destruction of the Convent at Charlestown, Massachusetts, , by James Phinney Munroe, courtesy of Boston Public Library; Joseph Smith Jr., by Dan Weggeland, courtesy of Church History Museum In August , while traveling on Church business, Joseph Smith stood amid the charred ruins of the Catholic Ursuline convent in Charlestown.


Share this book
You might also like
history of the ancient town of Uxbridge

history of the ancient town of Uxbridge

Cry out of the depths

Cry out of the depths

Twelve More Walks Exploring Tenbury

Twelve More Walks Exploring Tenbury

Pornocrates

Pornocrates

ownership of tax-exempt securities, 1913-1953

ownership of tax-exempt securities, 1913-1953

PERSPECTIVAS DE LA NOVELA

PERSPECTIVAS DE LA NOVELA

Memoirs of William Sampson

Memoirs of William Sampson

Cartoons

Cartoons

Flight of the phoenix / by R.L. LaFevers ; illustrated by Kelly Murphy.

Flight of the phoenix / by R.L. LaFevers ; illustrated by Kelly Murphy.

Hydrogeochemical study of groundwater from an unconfined aquifer in the vicinity of Perth, W.A. by R.E. Maring [i.e. R.E. Martin] and P.G. Harris.

Hydrogeochemical study of groundwater from an unconfined aquifer in the vicinity of Perth, W.A. by R.E. Maring [i.e. R.E. Martin] and P.G. Harris.

In defense of women

In defense of women

Such were the times.

Such were the times.

State of Massachusetts-Bay. In the House of Representatives, August 11, 1777.

State of Massachusetts-Bay. In the House of Representatives, August 11, 1777.

The destruction of the convent at Charlestown, Massachusetts, 1834 by James Phinney Munroe Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Know Nothing Party first manifested itself in Massachusetts in with the burning and pillaging of a convent in Charlestown.

It happened well before the nativist movement reached its peak in America two decades later. Massachusetts had a receptive audience for the Know Nothing message. A flood of Irish-Catholic immigrants worked for low wages. Fire & Roses: The Burning of the Charlestown Convent, - Kindle edition by Schultz, Nancy Lusignan.

Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Fire & Roses: The Burning of the Charlestown Convent, /5(14).

The destruction of the convent at Charlestown, Massachusetts, The destruction of the convent at Charlestown, Massachusetts, by Munroe, James Phinney, Publication date Describes the events surrounding the burning of the Ursuline Convent 1834 book Charlestown, Massachusetts.

Includes a partial list of pupilsPages: Winner of the New England American Studies Association's Lois Rudnick Book Prize ()In the midst of a deadly heat wave during the summer ofa woman clawed her way over the wall of an Ursuline convent on Mount Benedict in Charlestown, Massachusetts, and escaped to the home of a neighbor, pleading for the bishop, Benedict Fenwick, persuaded her to Cited by: 9.

Andrew Greeley author of The Catholic Imagination The burning of the Ursuline convent in Charlestown, Massachusetts in is one of the high points of anti-Catholic bigotry in the United States. The story of this terrible deed involves not only the tragedy of the destruction of the convent and its school but also the tragedy of the brave, independent woman who founded : Ebook.

The imagined fate of the "Mysterious Lady," as she The destruction of the convent at Charlestown popularly known, ultimately led to the destruction of the Ursuline convent in Charlestown, Massachusetts on the night of Aug by a mob of Protestant men. Andrew Greeley author of The Catholic Imagination The burning of the Ursuline convent in Charlestown, Massachusetts in is one of the high points of anti-Catholic bigotry in the United States.

The story of this terrible deed involves not only the tragedy of the destruction of the convent and its school but also the tragedy of the brave, independent woman who founded ed on: Febru "The burning of the Ursuline Convent in Charlestown, Massachusetts in is one of the high points of anti-Catholic bigotry in the United States.

The story of this terrible deed involves not only the tragedy of the destruction of the convent and its school but also the tragedy of the brave, independent woman who founded it.

The Nunnery As Menace: The Burning of the Charlestown Convent, Jeanne Hamilton, O.S.U. The painful story of the burning of the Ursuline Convent and school of Charlestown, Massachusetts in took place in the New England of. Join us at the Somerville Museum for a talk by Salem State Professor Nancy Lusignan Schultz on the 20th Anniversary of her book Fire and Roses: The Burning of the Charlestown Convent, Professor Schultz will explore the tensions over class, gender, religion, ethnicity, and education that fueled the convent's destruction.

Fire & Roses: The Burning of the Charlestown Convent, eBook: Schultz, Nancy Lusignan: : Kindle Store/5(6). On this day inthe Ursuline Convent in Charlestown lay in ruins. The night before, a Protestant mob sacked it and burned it to the ground.

The nuns who lived in the elegant building and their students at the female academy they ran were forced to flee for their lives. The rioters were mostly poor Yankee laborers. Ursuline Convent Destruction Ina Catholic Convent, school and chapel were constructed on Ploughed Hill in Charlestown (now part of Somerville).

Boston was deeply Protestant, dating back to the original Puritan theocracy, and intolerance of Catholics was increasing due to religious incompatibility with Catholic doctrine, and competition.

Winner of the New England American Studies Association's Lois Rudnick Book Prize ()In the midst of a deadly heat wave during the summer ofa woman clawed her way over the wall of an Ursuline convent on Mount Benedict in Charlestown, Massachusetts, and escaped to the home of a neighbor, pleading for the bishop, Benedict /5.

"A Sketch of the Munro Clan: Also of William Munro Who Deported From Scotland, Settled in Lexington, Massachusetts and Some of His Posterity." James Munroe was a direct descendant of William Munroe.

"The Destruction of the Convent at Charlestown, Massachusetts, " about the Ursuline Convent Riots. The imagined fate of the "Mysterious Lady," as she became popularly known, ultimately led to the destruction of the Ursuline convent in Charlestown, Massachusetts on the night of Aug by a mob of Protestant : Free Press.

The Charlestown convent, its destruction by a mob on the night of Aug with a history trials of the rioters compiled from authentic sources. Publisher: Boston: Patrick Donahoe, Fire & Roses: The Burning of the Charlestown Convent, By Nancy Lusignan Schultz. (NewYork: Free Press. xiii, $) Is there a more dramatic single episode in American Catholic history than the destruction of the Ursuline convent in Charlestown, Massachusetts, by a nativist mob on the night of Aug.

The Charlestown Convent: its destruction by a mob on the night of Aug with a history of the excitement before the burning and the strange and exaggerated reports relating thereto, the feeling of regret and indignation afterwards, the proceedings of meetings, and expressions of the contemporary press: also, the trials of the rioters, the testimony and the.

The imagined fate of the "Mysterious Lady," as she became popularly known, ultimately led to the destruction of the Ursuline Convent in Charlestown, Massachusetts on the night of Aug by a mob of Protestant men.

Winner of the New England American Studies Association's Lois Rudnick Book Prize ()In the midst of a deadly heat wave during the summer ofa woman clawed her way over the wall of an Ursuline convent on Mount Benedict in Charlestown, Massachusetts, and escaped to the home of a neighbor, pleading for protection.

When the bishop, Benedict Fenwick, persuaded her to .Ursuline Convent (Charlestown, Boston, Mass.) Online books by this author are available. See also what's at your library, or elsewhere.

Filed under: Ursuline Convent (Charlestown, Boston, Mass.) The Charlestown convent; its destruction by a mob, on the night of Aug also, the trials of the rioters, the testimony & the speeches of counsel.The Charlestown Convent its destruction by a mob on the night of Aug with a history of the excitement before the burning and the strange and exaggerated reports relating thereto, the feeling of regret and indignation afterwards, the proceedings of meetings, and expressions of the contemporary press: also, the trials of the rioters, the testimony and the .