- Gaffney, Paul (2004). "Coloring Utopia: The African American Presence in the Northampton Association of Education and Industry". In Christopher Clark and Kerry W. Buckley (eds.). Letters from an American Utopia: The Stetson Family and the Northampton Association, 1843-1847. Amherst, Mass: University of Massachusetts Press. pp. 239–278. ISBN 1-55849-431-6. http://books.google.com.au/books?id=y12RGI4TzVoC&dq=%22Letters+from+an+American+Utopia%22&printsec=frontcover&source=bl&ots=Mq_i6kBzoD&sig=rX763LRyf_Hk-sT8s10U10rhh6g&hl=en&ei=844oS9GABIyTkAXy7-X3DA&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=1&ved=0CAgQ6AEwAA#v=onepage&q=&f=false. Retrieved 16 December 2009.
- Sheffeld, Charles A, ed. (1895). "The History of Florence, Massachusetts". Including a complete account of the Northampton Association of Education and Industry. Florence, Massachusetts: published by the author. http://www.archive.org/stream/historyofflorenc00shef#page/n5/mode/2up. Retrieved 16 December 2009. Full text at Internet Archives.
Read more about this topic: Florence, Massachusetts
Other articles related to "reading":
... the opposition of Sir Robert Inglis, the first reading was passed by 115 to 97 votes ... But the second reading, on May 17, notwithstanding a sizable petition in its favour from 14,000 citizens of London, was rejected by 265 to 228 votes ... The next year, 1833, however, it passed its third reading in the Commons on July 22 by a majority of 189 to 52, and was read for the first time in the Lords ...
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Famous quotes containing the word reading:
“I think taste is a social concept and not an artistic one. Im willing to show good taste, if I can, in somebody elses living room, but our reading life is too short for a writer to be in any way polite. Since his words enter into anothers brain in silence and intimacy, he should be as honest and explicit as we are with ourselves.”
—John Updike (b. 1932)
“Nothing is so engaging as the little domestic cares into which you appear to be entering, and as to reading it is useful for only filling up the chinks of more useful and healthy occupations.”
—Thomas Jefferson (17431826)