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英文版“世界大师原典文库·中文导读插图版”3部5册:
《道德情操论》是“经济学之父”亚当·斯密的一部划时代的伦理学巨著,也是古典经济学的哲学基础,被誉为西方世界的《论语》;
《论美国的民主》是法国著名政论思想家托克维尔的代表作,是一部关于美国的“小百科全书”,看透美国政治制度的不朽经典;
《杰斐逊选集》是美国第三任总统杰斐逊的著作选集,收录其自传、杂记、论著、政府文件和书信,全面反映了杰斐逊的思想全貌。
丛书由著名学者刘小枫等担任编委,精选英文上佳版本,辅以详尽的中文导读,配以精美插图,方便读者对比、品味和研读。
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推荐理由

《道德情操论》首次出版于1759年,斯密去世前共出版过六次。本书相比《国富论》、《道德情操论》给西方世界带来的影响更为深远,获称市场经济良性运行不可或缺的“圣经”

《论美国的民主》是法国著名政论思想家托克维尔在美国进行长期考察后写出的一部举世公认的世界名著,涵盖面极广,相当于一部关于美国的“小百科全书”,论述内容包括美国地理环境、种族状况、移民对北美的影响、美国联邦制的优缺点以及与其他国家制度的比较等,还分析了美国人的民族性格、哲学观念、宗教思想、文学艺术,是一部不可多得的社会学著作

《杰斐逊选集》托马斯·杰斐逊是美国第三任总统、《独立宣言》起草者、《弗吉尼亚宗教自由法令》制定者,“美元之父”、美国领土*大扩疆者、美国民主党鼻祖、弗吉尼亚大学创始人,创造了人称“杰斐逊神话”的伟大业绩

本系列可帮助学生开阔视野、涵养通识,同时也特别为外语教师、外语类大学生、外语学习者和外语爱好者提供便捷实用的参考资料

社科文献社

分册介绍

《道德情操论》

如果把《国富论》的巨大成功看作在当时社会转型过程中亚当,斯密在其道德理论的土壤上培养出的丰硕果实,那么无疑在人类社会同样面临重大转型的当代,在天平已经越来越偏向自爱的时代,对于这一理论的探讨同样十分重要。《道德情操论》准确传达了斯密深邃的道德理论。*总理先后五次在不同场合推荐这部大师巨著。

内容简介

本书是亚当·斯密的伦理学著作,他一生中共修订过六次。斯密从人类的情感和同情心出发,讨论了善恶、美丑、正义、责任等一系列概念,进而揭示出人类社会赖以维系、和谐发展的秘密。《道德情操论》对于促进人类福利这一更大的社会目的起到了更为基本的作用,是市场经济良性运行不可或缺的“圣经”,堪称西方世界的《论语》。

作者简介

亚当·斯密,18世纪英国著名的经济学家和伦理学家。斯密一生奉献了两部传世经典:《道德情操论》和《国富论》。

导读:韩东晖教授,博士,中国人民大学哲学院副院长,博士生导师,专长是西方哲学研究。


《论美国的民主》(上、下)

是第*部论述民主制度的专著,19世纪*著名的社会学著作之一。上卷的第*部分讲述美国的政治制度,第二部分对美国的民主进行社会学的分析。下卷分四个部分,以美国为背景发挥其政治哲学和政治社会学思想。

作者简介

亚历克西·德·托克维尔(1805-1859),法国历史学家、社会学家。出身贵族世家,经历过五个“朝代”。早期热心于政治,1838年出任众议院议员,1848年二月革命后参与制订第二共和国宪法,1849年出任外交部长。1851年路易·波拿巴建立第二帝国,托克维尔对政治日益失望,逐渐淡出政治舞台,并意识到自己“擅长思想胜于行动”。主要代表作有《论美国的民主》、《旧制度与大革命》。

导读:宋京逵,中国人民法学法学院法哲学博士生。


《杰斐逊选集》(上、下)

杰斐逊是美国著名的启蒙思想家、《独立宣言》的主要起草人、政治哲学家,还是美国第三任总统。《杰斐逊选集(上下中文导读插图版)》是托马斯·杰斐逊所著作品选集。内容包括:托马斯·杰斐逊自传、杂记、旅行日记、论文、名人生平速写、弗吉尼亚笔记、政府文件,其中政府文件有:英属美利坚权利概观、建立宗教自由法案、关于西部土地组建的报告、国务卿的意见、第*次就职演说、给丹伯里洗礼派协会的回信、对印第安人的讲话等。以及书信,包括致约翰·哈维、致约翰·佩奇、致威廉·斯莫尔博士、致马撒·杰斐逊、致约翰·杰伊、致小伦道夫等。

作者简介

托马斯·杰斐逊(1743-1826),美国政治家、思想家、哲学家、科学家、教育家,第三任美国总统。他是美国独立战争期间的主要领导人之一,参与起草了美国《独立宣言》。此后,他先后担任了美国第*任国务卿,第二任副总统和第三任总统。他在任期间保护农业,发展民族资本主义工业。在他任总统期间美国从法国手中购买了路易斯安那州,使领土面积近乎增加了一倍。他被普遍视为美国历史上*杰出的总统之一,同华盛顿、林肯和罗斯福齐名。

导读:强梅梅,1980年3月生,中共党员,河北深州人。于2003年获得中国政法大学法学学士学位,2006年获得中国政法大学诉讼法学硕士学位,2010年获得中国人民大学法学理论博士学位。2015年为中国法学会法律信息部研究人员,负责法治信息研究中心等工作。2011年8月进入法律信息部。现为中国法学会法律信息部研究二处副处长、副研究员。 主要研究领域为西方法律思想史、比较法学、法社会学等,在学术期刊上发表论文若干。

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本单详情

《道德情操论(世界·大师·原典·文库(中文导读插图版))》
作者:[英] 亚当·斯密  著,韩东晖、孟然  导读
出版社:中国人民大学出版社
ISBN:9787300164151
出版时间:2012/9/1
开本:32开
页数:565
定价:39.0

目录:

Part Ⅰ Of the Propriety of Action

Section I Of the Sense of Propriety

Section Ⅱ Of the Degrees of the Different Passions Which AreConsistent with Propriety

Section Ⅲ Of the Effects of Prosperity and Adversity upon theJudgment of Mankind with regard to the Propriety of Action; and whyit is more easy to obtain their Approbation in the one state thanin the other


Part Ⅱ Of Merit and Demerit; or, of the Objects of Reward

SectionⅠOf the Sense of Merit and Demerit

Section Ⅱ Of Justice and Beneficence

Section Ⅲ Of the Influence of Fortune upon the Sentiments ofMankind, with regard to the Merit or Demerit of Actions


Part Ⅲ Of the Foundation of Our Judgments Concerning Our OwnSentiments and Conduct,and of the Sense of Duty

Part Ⅳ Of the Effect of Utility upon the Sentiment ofApprobation

Part Ⅴ Of the Influence of Custom and Fashion upon the Sentimentsof Moral Approbation and Disapprobation


Part Ⅵ Of the Character of Virtue

Section Ⅰ Of the Character of the Individual,so far as it affectshis own Happiness;or of Prudence

Section Ⅱ Of the Character of the Individual,so far as it canaffect the Happiness of other People

Section Ⅲ of Self-command

Conclusion of the Six Part


Part Ⅶ Of Systems of Moral Philosophy

Section Ⅰ Of the Questions which ought to be examined in a Theoryof Moral Sentiments

Section Ⅱ Of the different Accounts which have been given of theNature of Virtue

Section Ⅲ Of the different Systems which have been formedconcerning the Principle of Approbation

Section Ⅳ Of the Manner in which different Authors have treated ofthe practical Rules of Morality



《论美国的民主(世界大师原典文库(中文导读插图版))(上、下)》
作者:(法)亚历克西·德·托克维尔 著,(英)亨利·里夫 译,宋京逵 导读
出版社:中国人民大学出版社
ISBN:9787300172149
出版时间:2013/5/1
开本:32开
页数:全二册
定价:69.0

目录:

Volume1

上卷导读

IntroductoryChapter

ChapterIExteriorFormofNorthAmerica

ChapterⅡOriginoftheAnglo-Americans

ChapterⅢSocialConditionsoftheAnglo-Americans

ChapterⅣThePrincipleoftheSovereigntyofthePeopleinAmerica

ChapterⅤNecessityofExaminingtheConditionoftheStates

ChapterⅥJudicialPowerintheUnitedStates

ChapterⅦPoliticalJurisdictionintheUnitedStates

ChapterⅧTheFederalConstitution

ChapterⅨWhythePeopleMayStrictlyBeSaidtoGovernintheUnitedStates

ChapterⅩPartiesintheUnitedStates

ChapterⅪLibertyofthePressintheUnitedStates

ChapterⅫPoliticalAssociationsintheUnitedStates

ChapterⅫⅠGovernmentoftheDemocracyinAmerica

ChapterⅩⅣAdvantagesAmericanSocietyDerivefromDemocracy

ChapterⅩⅤUnlimitedPowerofMajority,andItsConsequences

ChapterⅩⅥCausesMitigatingTyrannyintheUnitedStates

ChapterⅩⅦPrincipalCausesMaintainingtheDemocraticRepublic

ChapterⅩⅧFutureConditionofThreeRacesintheUnitedStates

Conclusion


Volume2

下卷导读

DeTocqueville’sPrafacetotheSecondVolume

BookOne InfluenceofDemocracyontheProgressofOpinionintheUnitedStates

ChapterIPhilosophicalMethodAmongtheAmericans

ChapterⅡOfthePrincipalSourceofBeliefAmongDemocraticNations

ChapterⅢWhytheAmericansDisplayMoreReadinessandMoreTasteforGeneralIdeasThanTheirForefathers,theEnglish

ChapterⅣWhytheAmericansHaveNeverBeenSoEagerastheFrenchforGeneralIdeasinPoliticalMatters

ChapterⅤOftheMannerinWhichReligionintheUnitedStatesAvailsItselfofDemocraticTendencies

ChapterⅥOftheProgressofRomanCatholicismintheUnitedStates

ChapterⅦOftheCauseofaLeaningtoPantheismAmongstDemocraticNations

ChapterⅧThePrincipleofEqualitySuggeststotheAmericanstheIdeaoftheIndefinitePerfectibilityofMan

ChapterⅨTheExampleoftheAmericansDoesNotProveThataDemocraticPeopleCanHaveNoAptitudeandNoTasteforScience,Literature,orArt

ChapterⅩWhytheAmericansAreMoreAddictedtoPracticalThantoTheoreticalScience

ChapterⅪOftheSpiritinWhichtheAmericansCultivatetheArts

ChapterⅫWhytheAmericansRaiseSomeMonumentsSoInsignificant,andOthersSoImportant

ChapterⅫⅠLiteraryCharacteristicsofDemocraticAges

ChapterⅩⅣTheTradeofLiterature

ChapterⅩⅤTheStudyofGreekandLatinLiteraturePeculiarlyUsefulinDemocraticCommunities

ChapterⅩⅥTheEffectofDemocracyonLanguage

ChapterⅩⅦOfSomeoftheSourcesofPoetryAmongstDemocraticNations

ChapterⅩⅧOftheInflatedStyleofAmericanWritersandOrators

ChapterⅩⅨSomeObservationsontheDramaAmongstDemocraticNations

ChapterⅩⅩCharacteristicsofHistoriansinDemocraticAges

ChapterⅩⅪOfParliamentaryEloquenceintheUnitedStates

BookTwo InfluenceofDemocracyontheFeelingsoftheAmericans

ChapterIWhyDemocraticNationsShowaMoreArdentandEnduringLoveofEqualityThanofLiberty

ChapterⅡOfIndividualisminDemocraticCountriesChapterⅢIndividualismStrongerattheCloseofaDemocraticRevolutionThanatOtherPeriods

ChapterⅣThattheAmericansCombattheEffectsofIndividualismbyFreeInstitutions

ChapterⅤOftheUseWhichtheAmericansMakeofPublicAssociationsinCivilLife

ChapterⅥOftheRelationBetweenPublicAssociationsandNewspapers

ChapterⅦConnectionofCivilandPoliticalAssociations

ChapterⅧTheAmericansCombatIndividualismbythePrincipleofInterestRightlyUnderstood

ChapterⅨThattheAmericansApplythePrincipleofInterestRightlyUnderstoodtoReligiousMatters

ChapterⅩOftheTasteforPhysicalWell-BeinginAmerica

ChapterⅪPeculiarEffectsoftheLoveofPhysicalGratificationsinDemocraticAges

ChapterⅫCausesofFanaticalEnthusiasminSomeAmericans

ChapterⅫⅠCausesoftheRestlessSpiritofAmericansintheMidstofTheirProsperity

ChapterⅩⅣTasteforPhysicalGratificationsUnitedinAmericatoLoveofFreedomandAttentiontoPublicAffairs

ChapterⅩⅤThatReligiousBeliefSometimesTurnstheThoughtsoftheAmericanstoImmaterialPleasures

ChapterⅩⅥThatExcessiveCareofWorldlyWelfareMayImpairThatWelfare

ChapterⅩⅦThatinTimesMarkedbyEqualityofConditionsandScepticalOpinions,ItIsImportanttoRemovetoaDistancetheObjectsofHumanActions

ChapterⅩⅧThatAmongsttheAmericansAllHonestCallingsAreHonorable

ChapterⅩⅨThatAlmostAlltheAmericansFollowIndustrialCallings

ChapterⅩⅩThatAristocracyMayBeEngenderedbyManufactures

BookThree InfluenceofDemocracyonManners,ProperlySoCalled

ChapterIThatMannersAreSoftenedasSocialConditionsBecomeMoreEqual

ChapterⅡThatDemocracyRenderstheHabitualIntercourseoftheAmericansSimpleandEasy

ChapterⅢWhytheAmericansShowSoLittleSensitivenessinTheirOwnCountry,andAreSoSensitiveinEurope

ChapterⅣConsequencesoftheThreePrecedingChapters

ChapterⅤHowDemocracyAffectstheRelationofMastersandServants

ChapterⅥThatDemocraticInstitutionsandMannersTendtoRaiseRentsandShortentheTermsofLeases

ChapterⅦInfluenceofDemocracyonWages

ChapterⅧInfluenceofDemocracyonKindred

ChapterⅨEducationofYoungWomenintheUnitedStates

ChapterⅩTheYoungWomenintheCharacterofaWife

ChapterⅪThattheEqualityofConditionsContributestotheMaintenanceofGoodMoralsinAmerica

ChapterⅫHowtheAmericansUnderstandtheEqualityoftheSexes

ChapterⅫⅠThatthePrincipleofEqualityNaturallyDividestheAmericansintoaNumberofSmallPrivateCircles

ChapterⅩⅣSomeReflectionsonAmericanManners

ChapterⅩⅤOftheGravityoftheAmericans,andWhyItDoesNotPreventThemfromOftenCommittingInconsiderateAction

ChapterⅩⅥWhytheNationalVanityoftheAmericansIsMoreRestlessandCaptiousThanThatoftheEnglish

ChapterⅩⅦThattheAspectofSocietyintheUnitedStatesIsatonceExcitedandMonotonous

ChapterⅩⅧOfHonorintheUnitedStatesandinDemocraticCommunities

ChapterⅩⅨWhySoManyAmbitiousMenandSoLittleLoftyAmbitionAretoBeFoundintheUnitedStates

ChapterⅩⅩTheTradeofPlace-HuntinginCertainDemocraticCountries

ChapterⅩⅪWhyGreatRevolutionsWillBecomeMoreRare

ChapterⅩⅫWhyDemocraticNationsAreNaturallyDesirousofPeace,andDemocraticArmiesofWar

ChapterⅩⅫⅠWhichIstheMostWarlikeandMostRevolutionaryClassinDemocraticArmies

ChapterⅩⅪⅤCausesWhichRenderDemocraticArmiesWeakerThanOtherArmiesattheOutsetofaCampaign,andMoreFormidableinProtractedWarfare

ChapterⅩⅩⅤOfDisciplineinDemocraticArmies

ChapterⅩⅩⅥSomeConsiderationsonWarinDemocraticCommunities

BookFour InfluenceofDemocraticOpinionsonPoliticalSociety

ChapterIThatEqualityNaturallyGivesMenaTasteforFreeInstitutions

ChapterⅡThattheNotionsofDemocraticNationsonGovernmentAreNaturallyFavorabletotheConcentrationofPower

ChapterⅢThattheSentimentsofDemocraticNationsAccordwithTheirOpinionsinLeadingThemtoConcentratePoliticalPower

ChapterⅣOfCertainPeculiarandAccidentalCausesWhichEitherLeadaPeopletoCompleteCentralizationofGovernment,orWhichDivertThemfromIt

ChapterⅤThatAmongsttheEuropeanNationsofOurTimethePowerofGovernmentsIsIncreasing,AlthoughthePersonsWhoGovernAreLessStable

ChapterⅥWhatSortofDespotismDemocraticNationsHavetoFear

ChapterⅦContinuationofthePrecedingChapters

ChapterⅧGeneralSurveyoftheSubject

Appendices



《杰斐逊选集(世界大师原典文库(中文导读插图版))》
作者:(美)托马斯·杰斐逊 著,强梅梅 导读
出版社:中国人民大学出版社
ISBN:9787300172330
出版时间:2013/5/1
开本:32开
页数:全2册
定价:55.0

目录:

Autobiography

The Anas

Travel Journals

Essay on Anglo-Saxon

Biographical Sketches

Notes on Virginia

Public Papers

    A Summary View of the Rights of British America,1774

 An Act for Establishing Religious Freedom, 1779

   Report of Government for the Western Territory,

   March 22, 1784

 Opinion of Secretary of State, July 15, 1790

 Opinion of Secretary of State, March 18, 1792

 Opinion of Secretary of State, April 28, 1793

 Opinion of Secretary of State, December 16, 1793

 Inauguration Address, March 4, 1801

 First Annual Message, December 8, 1801

 Reply to Danbury Baptist Association, January 1, 1802

 Indian Address, January 7, 1802

 Second Annual Message, December 15, 1802

 Third Annual Message, October 17, 1803

Fourth Annual Message, November 8, 1804

Second Inaugural Address, March 4, 1805

To the General Assembly of North Carolina,

   January 10, 1808

To the Society of Tammany, February 29, 1808

Eighth Annual Message, November 8, 1808

Letters

TO: JOHN HARVIE, Jan. 14, 1760

 JOHN PAGE, December 25, 1762

 JOHN PAGE, July 15th, 1763

 JOHN PAGE, October 7, 1763

 ROBERT SKIPWITH, Aug. 3, 1771

 DR. WILLIAM SMALL, May 7, 1775

 JOHN RANDOLPH, ESQ., November 29, 1775

 FRANCIS EPPES, July 15th, 1776

 JOHN FABRONI, June 8th, 1778

 COLONEL JAMES MONROE, May 20th, 1782

 FRANCOIS JEAN, CHEVALIER DE CHASTELLUX,

     Nov. 26, 1782

 MARTHA JEFFERSON, Dec. 22, 1783

 COLONEL MONROE, June 17, 1785

 DR. PRICE, August 7, 1785

 THE COUNT DE VERGENNES, August 15, 1785

 MRS. TRIST, August 18, 1785

 PETER CARR, August 19, 1785

 JOHN JAY, August 23, 1785

TO: BARON GEISMER, September 6, 1785

 JAMES MADISON, September 20, 1785

 MR. BELLINI, September 30, 1785

 HOGENDORP, October 13, 1785

 J. BANISTER, JUNIOR, October 15, 1785

 REVEREND JAMES MADISON, Oct. 28, 1785

  A. STUART, ESQ., January 25, 1786

 JAMES MADISON, February 8, 1786

 JOHN PAGE, May 4, 1786

  MR. WYTHE, August 13, 1786

  MRS. COSWAY, October 12, 1786

  JAMES MADISON, December 16, 1786

  JOHN JAY, January 9, 1787

  MONSIEUR DE CREVE-COEUR, January 15, 1787

  COLONEL EDWARD CARRINGTON,

     January 16, 1787

  JAMES MADISON, January 30, 1787

  MADAME LA COMTESSE DE TESSI, March 20, 1787 

  MARTHA JEFFERSON, March 28, 1787

  MARTHA JEFFERSON, April 7, 1787

  THE MARQUIS DE LAFAYETTE, April 11, 1787

  JAMES MADISON, June 20, 1787

  T. M. RANDOLPH, JUNIOR, July 6, 1787

  EDWARD CARRINGTON, August 4, 1787

  COLONEL MONROE, August 5, 1787

  PETER CARR, August 10, 1787

  JOHN ADAMS, August 30, 1787

  JOHN ADAMS, November 13, 1787

  COLONEL SMITH, November 13, 1787

  JAMES MADISON, December 20, 1787

  E. CARRINGTON, Dec. 21, 1787

  MR. A. DONALD, February 7, 1788

TO: THE COUNT DE MOUSTIER, May 17, 1788

 WILLIAM CARMICHAEL, May 27, 1788

 COLONEL CARRINGTON, May 27, 1788

 MR. IZARD, July 17, 1788

 E. KUTLEDGE, July 18, 1788

 MR. CUTTING, July 24, 1788

 JAMES MADISON, July 31, 1788

 JAMES MADISON, November 18, 1788

 DR. PRICE, January 8, 1789

 JOHN JAY, January 11, 1789

 FRANCIS HOPKINSON, March 13, 1789

 JAMES MADISON, March 15, 1789

 COLONEL HUMPHREYS, March 18, 1789

 DOCTOR WILLARD, March 24, 1789

 GENERAL WASHINGTON, May 10, 1789

 MONSIEUR DE ST. ETIENNE, June 3, 1789

 JOHN JAY, June 24, 1789

 JOHN JAY, June 29, 1789

 THOMAS PAINE, July 11, 1789

 JOHN JAY, July 19, 1789

 JAMES MADISON, September 6, 1789

 WM. HUNTER, ESQ., MAYOR OF ALEXANDRIA,

    March 11, 1790

 THE MARQUIS DE LAFAYETTE, April 2, 1790

 MARIA JEFFERSON, April 11, 1790

 MR. THOMAS MANN RANDOLPH, May 30, 1790

 JOHN GARLAND JEFFERSON, June 11, 1790

 MARIA JEFFERSON, June 13th, 1790

 COUNT DE MOUSTIER, December 3, 1790

 MARTHA JEFFERSON RANDOLPH, Dec. 23, 1790

 MR. HAZARD, February 18, 1791

 MAJOR L'ENFANT, April 10, 1791

TO: THOMAS MANN RANDOLPH, June 5, 1791

 T. M. RANDOLPH, July 3, 1791

 JOHN ADAMS, July 17, 1791

 WILLIAM SHORT, July 28, 1791

 BENJAMIN BANNEKER, August 30, 1791

 MARTHA JEFFERSON RANDOLPH,

     January 15th, 1792

 THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES,

     May 23, 1792

 THOMAS PAINE, June 19, 1792

  THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES,

     September 9, 1792

  WILLIAM SHORT, January 3, 1793

  JAMES MADISON, June 9, 1793

  THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES,

     July 31, 1793

  ELI WHITNEY, November 16, 1793

  JOHN ADAMS, Apr. 25, 1794

  TENCH COXE, May 1, 1794

  JAMES MADISON, December 28, 1794

  MONSIEUR D'IVERNOIS, February 6, 1795

  M. DE MEUSNIER, Apr. 29, 1795

  MANN PAGE, August 30, 1795

  GEORGE WYTHE, January 16, 1796

  PHILIP MAZZEI, April 24, 1796

  JOHN ADAMS, Dec. 28, 1796

  JAMES MADISON, Jan. 1, 1797

  ELBRIDGE GERRY, May 13, 1797

  EDWARD RUTLEDGE, June 24, 1797

  ELBRIDGE GERRY, January 26, 1799

  EDMUND PENDLETON, January 29, 1799

TO: MARIA JEFFERSON EPPES, Feb. 7, 1799

 EDMUND RANDOLPH, August 18, 1799

 DR. JOSEPH PRIESTLEY, January 18, 1800

 DR. JOSEPH PRIESTLEY, January 27, 1800

 DR. WILLIAM BACHE, Feb. 2, 1800

 SAMUEL ADAMS, February 26, 1800

 DR. BENJAMIN RUSH, September 23, 1800

 MARTHA JEFFERSON RANDOLPH,

    January 26, 1801

 T. M. RANDOLPH, February 19, 1801

 JOHN DICKINSON, March 6, 1801

 DR. JOSEPH PRIESTLEY, March 21, 1801

 SAMUEL ADAMS, March 29, 1801

 ROBERT R. LIVINGSTON, September 9, 1801

 THE SECRETARY OF THE TREASURY (ALBERT

    GALLATIN), April 1, 1802

 DOCTOR BENJAMIN RUSH, April 21, 1803

 GENERAL HORATIO GATES, July 11, 1803

 MONSIEUR CABANIS, July 12, 1803

 WILSON C. NICHOLAS, September 7, 1803

    JEAN BAPTISTE SAY, February 1, 1804

    JUDGE JOHN TYLER, June 28, 1804

 C. F. C. DE VOLNEY, February 8, 1805

    THE CHIEFS OF THE CHEROKEE NATION,

    January 10, 1806

 THE REVEREND DOCTOR G. C. JENNER,

    May 14, 1806

    JOHN NORVELL, June 11, 1807

    GOVERNOR JAMES SULLIVAN, June 19, 1807

 DOCTOR CASPER WISTAR, June 21, 1807

 MONSIEUR DUPONT DE NEMOURS, July 14, 1807

TO: CHARLES PINCKNEY, March 30, 1808

 THE PRINCE REGENT OF PORTUGAL, May 5, 1808

 MONSIEUR LASTEYRIE, July 15, 1808

 THOMAS JEFFERSON RANDOLPH,

     November 24, 1808

 THOMAS LEIPER, January 21, 1809

 JOHN HOLLINS, February 19, 1809

  M. HENRI GREGOIRE, EVEQUE ET SENATEUR

     PARIS, February 25, 1809

  MONSIEUR DUPONT DE NEMOURS,

     March 2, 1809

  THE INHABITANTS OF ALBEMARLE COUNTY,

     IN VIRGINIA, April 3, 1809

  JOHN WYCHE, May 19, 1809

  DOCTOR B. S. BARTON, September 21, 1809

  REV. SAMUEL KNOX, February 12, 1810

  GENERAL THADDEUS KOSCIUSKO,

     February 26, 1810

  GOVERNOR JOHN LANGDON, March 5, 1810

  GOVERNOR JOHN TYLER, May 26, 1810

  COLONEL WILLIAM DUANE, August 12, 1810

  J. B. COLVIN, September 20, 1810

  DR. BENJAMIN RUSH, January 16, 1811

  COLONEL WILLIAM DUANE, March 28, 1811

  DR. BENJAMIN RUSH, August 17, 1811

  JOHN ADAMS, January 21,1812

  F. A. VAN DER KEMP, March 22, 1812

  JAMES MAURY, April 25, 1812

  JOHN MELISH, January 13, 1813

  COLONEL WILLIAM DUANE, January 22, 1813

  COLONEL WILLIAM DUANE, April 4, 1813

  JOHN ADAMS, May 27, 1813

TO: JOHN ADAMS, June 27, 1813

 DR. SAMUEL BROWN, July 14, 1813

 ISAAC MCPHERSON, August 13, 1813

 JOHN ADAMS, October 13, 1813

 JOHN ADAMS, October 28, 1813

 DR. THOMAS COOPER, January 16, 1814

 MONSIEUR N. G. DUFIEF, April 19, 1814

 THOMAS LAW, ESQ., June 13, 1814

 JOHN ADAMS, July 5, 1814

 EDWARD COLES, August 25th, 1814

 PETER CARR, September 7, 1814

 DR. THOMAS COOPER, September 10, 1814

 SAMUEL H. SMITH, ESQ., September 21, 1814

 WILLIAM SHORT, ESQ., November 28, 1814

 THE MARQUIS DE LAFAYETTE, February 14, 1815

 JAMES MAURY, June 15, 1815

 ALBERT GALLATIN, October 16, 1815

 COLONEL CHARLES YANCEY, January 6, 1816

 CHARLES THOMSON, January 9, 1816

 JOSEPH C. CABELL, February 2, 1816

 MR. JOSEPH MILLIGAN, April 6, 1816

 JOHN ADAMS, April 8, 1816

 JOHN TAYLOR, May 28, 1816

 SAMUEL KERCHEVAL, July 12, 1816

 JOHN ADAMS, August 1, 1816

 MRS. ABIGAIL ADAMS, January 11, 1817

 CHARLES THOMSON, Janry. 29, 1817

 JOSEPH DELAPLAINE, April 12, 1817

 BARON ALEXANDER VON HUMBOLDT,

     June 13, 1817

 MONSIEUR BARBE DE MARBOIS, June 14, 1817

 GEORGE TICKNOR, Nov. 25, 1817

TO: JOHN TRUMBULL, Jan. 8, 1818

 COUNT DUGNANI, February 14, 1818

 DR. BENJAMIN WATERHOUSE, March 3, 1818

 NATHANIEL BURWELL, ESQ., March 14, 1818

 JOHN ADAMS, November 13, 1818

 DOCTOR VINE UTLEY, March 21, 1819

 MR. LAPORTE, June 4, 1819

 WILLIAM SHORT, October 31, 1819

 DR. THOMAS COOPER, March 13, 1820

 JOHN HOLMES, April 22, 1820

 WILLIAM SHORT, August 4, 1820

 JOHN ADAMS, August 15, 1820

 WILLIAM ROSCOE, December 27, 1820

 JOHN ADAMS, September 12, 1821

 JAMES SMITH, December 8, 1822

 ROBERT WALSH, April 5, 1823

 JOHN ADAMS, April 11, 1823  ,

  GENERAL SAMUEL SMITH, May 3, 1823

 THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES (JAMES MONROE), October 24,1823

  MONSIEUR A. CORAY, October 31, 1823

 THE MARQUIS DE LAFAYETTE, November 4, 1823

  MR. DAVID HARDING, PRESIDENT OF THE

     JEFFERSON DEBATING SOCIETY OF HINGHAM,

     April 20, 1824

  MAJOR JOHN CARTWRIGHT, June 5, 1824

  HENRY LEE, August 10, 1824

  CHARLES SIGOURNEY, August 15, 1824

  JOHN ADAMS, January 8, 1825

  THOMAS JEFFERSON SMITH, February 21, 1825

  HENRY LEE, May 8, 1825

TO: ELLEN W. COOLIDGE, August 27, 1825

 DR. JAMES MEASE, September 26, 1825

 GEORGE WASHINGTON LEWIS, October 25, 1825

 JAMES MADISON, February 17, 1826

 ROGER C. WEIGHTMAN, June 24, 1826

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