2 edition of Intimate glimpses of the Pennsylvania Germans found in the catalog.
Intimate glimpses of the Pennsylvania Germans
Rose Hill Seminar (3rd 1965 Waynesboro, Pa.)
in [Waynesboro, Pa
Written in English
|Statement||Edited by Homer Tope Rosenberger|
|Contributions||Rosenberger, Homer Tope, 1908-|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 98 p.|
|Number of Pages||98|
|LC Control Number||66026276|
Program Description: The 18th century “Pennsylvania Germans” were a different breed than the “German Americans” who immigrated in the s. We will discuss the differences in geography, economic class, religion, and aspirations of – as well as sources about . An area linguist's book whose initial draft was literally plucked from the waste can will soon be in the mailboxes of Pennsylvania German Society members and for sale to the public.
Pennsylvania Cavalry. The story will be presented by slides. Dr. David L. Valuska, a retired history professor from Kutztown, Pennsylvania, is co-author of a book entitled "Those Damn Germans" which is about Pennsylvania Germans at Gettysburg. The Pennsylvania Chapter began on 15 October when 14 people who were interested in. The New York Times Saturday Review of Books: From a review in a recent issue of THE SATURDAY REVIEW OP BOOKS I learn that Mrs. Helen R. Martin is out with another tirade against the Pennsylvania.
The Germania, written by the Roman historian Publius Cornelius Tacitus around 98 AD and originally entitled On the Origin and Situation of the Germans (Latin: De Origine et situ Germanorum), was a historical and ethnographic work on the Germanic tribes outside the Roman EmpireAuthor: Publius Cornelius Tacitus. Rather, she demonstrates that more than anything, socioeconomic status and religious affiliation influenced the character of the material culture of Pennsylvania Germans. Her work also shows how early Pennsylvania Germans defined their own identities. pages, illustrations, ISBN Hardback $ (Members $36).
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Rose Hill Seminar (3rd: Waynesboro, Pa.). Intimate glimpses of the Pennsylvania Germans. [Waynesboro, Pa., ©]. Intimate Glimpses of the Pennsylvania Germans [Rosenberger, Homer Tope (Editor)] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Intimate Glimpses of the Pennsylvania GermansAuthor: Homer Tope (Editor) Rosenberger.
Pennsylvania German, also called (misleadingly) Pennsylvania Dutch, 17th- and 18th-century German-speaking settlers in Pennsylvania and their descendants.
Emigrating from southern Germany (Palatinate, Bavaria, Saxony, etc.) and Switzerland, they settled primarily in the southeastern section of Pennsylvania, where they practiced any of several slightly different forms of Anabaptist faith. Intimate glimpses of the Pennsylvania Germans; proceedings Child life of the Pennsylvania Germans York County pioneers from Friedelsheim and Gönnheim in the Palatinate.
Pennsylvania German pioneers; a publication of the original lists of arrivals in the port of Philadelphia from to Pennsylvania pioneers from Wolfersweiler Parish, Saarland, Germany Intimate glimpses of the Pennsylvania Germans; proceedings.
The German and Swiss settlements of colonial Pennsylvania a study of the so-called Pennsylvania Dutch / by: Kuhns, Oscar, Published: () Intimate glimpses of the Pennsylvania Germans: proceedings of the Third Rose Hill Seminar, J / Published: () The Pennsylvania Dutch.
In Pennsylvania Germans, editors Simon J. Bronner and Joshua R. Brown broaden the geographical and social coverage of the group, touching both on Pennsylvanian communities and the Pennsylvania German diaspora, including settlements in Canada and Mexico. They also expand historical coverage of the Pennsylvania Germans to the twentieth and twenty 5/5(1).
Destined to become the standard reference on Pennsylvania Germans (also known as the "Pennsylvania Dutch"), this book is the first survey of this extensive American group in nearly seventy-five years.
Nineteen broad interpretive essays written by a distinguished group of historians, anthropologists, sociologists, linguists, and folklorists tell. The Pennsylvania-German: devoted to the history, biography, genealogy, poetry, folk-lore and general interests of the Pennsylvania Germans and their descendants texts.
The German Society of Pennsylvania’s library was begun in53 years after the Society’s founding, for the education and entertainment of its members. From its inception, the library contained books in both the German and English languages, reflecting the fact that English was the official language of the Society from to German Settlement in Pennsylvania An Overview Ina group of Quakers and Mennonites from the Krefeld region of theapproximat Germans landed in Philadelphia and settled in the came from northern and eastern Germany whereas the Pennsylvania Germans tended to come from the southern German principalities.
Also, many of. The Pennsylvania Germans,frequently known as the "Pennsylvania Dutch"; seventy-fifth anniversary volume of the Pennyslvania German Society  Rosenberger, Homer Tope, [Lancaster] Pennsylvania German Society, Browse and buy a vast selection of Pennsylvania Germans Books and Collectibles on Inthe first Germans, a small group led by Francis Daniel Pastorius, settled in "Germantown" in Between andmore thanGerman-speaking immigrants from the Palantine, Wurttemberg, and Hesse; the Swiss cantons of Basel, Bern, Zurich; and from Alsace and Lorraine would stream into Pennsylvania and other parts of.
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
This work explores the history, folklore and folk life of the Pennsylvania Dutch, and other Germans who settled in the state. The authors introduce readers to the history of this group, including their coming to the USA, family and home life, unique dialect, folk arts.
The Pennsylvania-German Society, Volume 9, Bilder un Gedanke A Book of Pennsylvania German Verse The Pennsylvania-German Society, Volume 1, Sketch of its Origin, with the Proceedings and Addresses at its organization, Apr.
15, Pennsylvania-German Society has books on Goodreads with 4 ratings. Pennsylvania-German Society’s most popular book is The Pennsylvania-German Society. Pennsylvania Germans: An Interpretive Encyclopedia played a very valuable role in my research because it does the most thorough job of explaining the push factors of Author: Trevor Melehan.
Franklin and the Pennsylvania Germans Franklin's anxiety concerning the Pennsylvania Germans' loyalty increased as war with France became more likely. Even in the face of the French menace, the German voters continued into the mid's to support Quaker candidates for the provincial legislature.
This they did because they knew that. The German Society of Pennsylania Since its founding inThe German Society of Pennsylvania has served Philadelphia's German community.
Between the s and the American Revolution, the majority of an estimatedGerman-speaking immigrants coming to North America settled in Pennsylvania, making up a third of Philadelphia's population by the s.The Pennsylvania German house was in every respect a symbol.
Perhaps the best known today is the Christian Herr House () in Lancaster County (fig. i). The Herr House is built of stone. Stone served as an important dimension of its orig- inal purpose, for in German culture, stone pro.Excellent study of how Germans reinvented themselves during the twentieth century as “American” rather than as ethnic American.
Parsons, William T. The Pennsylvania Dutch: A Persistent Minority. Boston, MA: Twayne Publishers, Good study of the Pennsylvania German community from earliest immigration to contemporary times.