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Philip Freneau

a.k.a. Philip Morin Freneau

Author Code: APFX

Born: Jan. 2, 1752 - New York City, New York, USA

Died: Dec. 18, 1832 - Monmouth County, New Jersey, USA

Freneau graduated from Princeton in 1771 and taught school until the outbreak of the Revolution. At that point he began to write satire against the British and the Tories which earned him the title of "poet of the Revolution". He spent two years in the Caribbean and returned to join the New Jersey militia in 1778. Running the British blockade as a privateer, Freneau was captured by the British in 1780 and on his release in 1781, published The British Prison-Ship. He continued to write vitriolic poetry throughout the war years and also contributed to Freeman's Journal in Philadelphia. In 1783, Freneau became a sea captain until he returned to journalism in 1791 when he became editor of the National Gazette. The remainder of his life he spent alternatively at sea and writing poetry, the last volume of which was published in 1815.

eBook Code Title/Sub-Title Pub. Yr Pages File Size Type Download Format Find Printed Copy
APFX001 Poems Related to the American Revolution
  An Address to the Commander-in-Chief, Officers and Soldiers of the American Army
  America Independent
  To The Americans on the Rumored Approach of the Hessian Forces, etc
  An Ancient Prophecy
  Arnold's Departure
  Barney's Invitation
  Beelzebub's Remonstrance
  On The British King's Speech, Recommending Peace with the American States
  The British Prison-Ship
  Captain Jones's Invitation
  On The Death of a Republican Patriot and Statesman
  On The Death of Captain Nicholas Biddle
  On The Death of Colonel Laurens
  On The Departure of the British From Charleston
  A Dialogue Between George and Fox
  Dialogue, At Hyde Park Corner
  Emancipation From British Dependence
  Epigram
  On The Fall of General Earl Cornwallis
  General Gage's Soliloquy
  On General Robertson's Proclamation
  George the Third's Soliloquy
  The Hessian Debarkation
  On The Late Royal Sloop of War, General Monk
  On The Legislature of Great Britain Prohibiting the Sale of Dr. Ramsay's Book in London
  Lines
  A London Dialogue, Between My Lords, Dunmore and Germaine
  Lord Cornwallis to Sir Henry Clinton
  To Lord Cornwallis, at York Virginia
  Lord Dunmore's Petition to the Legislature of Virginia
  Manhattan City
  On The Memorable Victory
  To The Memory of the Brave Americans
  Modern Idolatry, or English Quixotism
  On Mr. Rivington's New Engraved King's Arms, etc
  On The New American Frigate Alliance
  A New York Tory, To His Friend in Philadelphia
  A New York Tory's Epistle to One of His Friends in Pennsylvania
  The Northern Soldier
  Occasioned by General Washington's Arrival in Philadelphia
  A Picture of the Times; with Occasional Reflections
  The Political Balance; or, The Fates of Britain and America Compared
  Gaine's Life, Political Biography
  Prince William Henry's Soliloquy
  The Pyramid of the Fifteen American States
  The Refugee's Petition to Sir Guy Carleton
  A Renegado Epistle to the Independent Americans
  The Rising Glory of America
  Rivington's Confessions
  Rivington's Last Will and Testament
  Rivington's Reflections
  The Royal Adventurer
  Sir Guy Carleton's Address to the Americans
  Sir Harry's Invitation
  On Sir Henry Clinton's Recall
  Song, On Captain Barney's Victory Over the Ship General Monk
  The Speech
  The Triumphal Arch
  Truth Anticipated
1775-1784 182 691k eBook Download PDF - 'Poems Related to the American Revolution' (APFX001) Find a printed copy of Poems Related to the American Revolution by Philip Freneau at AbeBooks

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