|Author:||William Dana Orcutt|
|Subcategory:||Leaders & Notable People|
|Publisher:||Writings of Mary Baker Eddy; New edition edition (August 1, 1992)|
|Other formats:||lrf doc docx txt|
Orcutt, William Dana, 1870-1953. Eddy, Mary Baker, 1821-1910. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books. Uploaded by JoeOndreicka on September 11, 2009.
Orcutt, William Dana, 1870-1953. Boston, Christian Science Pub. Society. inlibrary; printdisabled; ; americana. SIMILAR ITEMS (based on metadata). Terms of Service (last updated 12/31/2014).
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William Dana Orcutt (1870-1953) was an American book designer, typeface designer, historian, and author. William Dana Orcutt was an important book and typeface designer in Boston, an important printing and bookmaking center, in the late nineteenth and early twentieth century. Orcutt graduated from Harvard University in 1892, and subsequently worked for John Wilson, proprietor of The University Press of Cambridge, Massachusetts (a forerunner of the Harvard University Press)
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Find nearly any book by William Dana Orcutt (page 4). Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. Find all books by 'William Dana Orcutt' and compare prices Find signed collectible books by 'William Dana Orcutt'. Burrows of Michigan and the Republican Party: A Biography and a History. by William Dana Orcutt. ISBN 9781146159753 (978-1-146-15975-3) Softcover, Nabu Press, 2010.
Do you want to read the rest of this article? Request full-text. This chapter sets out the book's two central arguments: first, it shows that the British Museum Round Reading Room facilitated various practices of women's literary production and tradition; second, it questions the overdetermined value of privacy and autonomy in constructions of female authorship. Rather than viewing reading and writing as solitary events, the book considers the public and. social dimensions of literary production.
Mary Baker Eddy was the founder of the religio-medical sect that claimed that all physical suffering was the product of erroneous beliefs in physical matter. By the time the series appeared, she had attracted an international following, amassed a considerable personal fortune from her writings, and erected a politically and financially influential organization. For those who claimed to be healed by Eddy's techniques, which were practiced throughout the world by her students, Christian Science represented the very pinnacle of human efforts to conquer physical suffering and disease.
Eddy, Mary Baker (1821-1910) Founder of the Church of Christ, Scientist, the organizational center of the Christian . As a child, Eddy rebelled against the stern Calvinism of her father's religion, preferring the more loving deity of her mother's teaching
Eddy, Mary Baker (1821-1910) Founder of the Church of Christ, Scientist, the organizational center of the Christian Science movement. She was born on July 16, 1821, in Bow, New Hampshire. She grew up a member of the Congregational Church. As a child, Eddy rebelled against the stern Calvinism of her father's religion, preferring the more loving deity of her mother's teaching. Despite her reservations about the doctrine of predestination, Eddy joined the Congregational Church and remained a member until she founded her own religious organization.
Mary Baker Eddy was the founder of a new religious movement called Christian Science. Check out this biography to know about her birthday, childhood, family life, achievements and fun facts about her. Mary Baker Eddy was the founder of a new religious movement called Christian Science. Quick Facts. Birthday: July 16, 1821.
Mary Baker Eddy, Christian religious reformer and founder of the religious denomination known as Christian . In 1856 she was plunged into virtual invalidism after Patterson and her father conspired to separate her from her only child, a 12-year-old son from her first marriage.
Mary Baker Eddy, Christian religious reformer and founder of the religious denomination known as Christian Science. Mary Baker Eddy’s family background and life until her discovery of Christian Science in 1866 greatly influenced her interest in religious reform. She was born to devout. She would not see her son again for nearly 25 years, and they met only a few times thereafter. Her understanding of her personal and physical misfortunes was greatly shaped by her Congregationalist upbringing.