Message from the President of the United States, Transmitting Information Touching the French Decree Purporting to be a Repeal

Published by A. & G. Way, 1813
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Disbound, title page detached, backstrip splitting, pages 44, light soil and fading, A Repeal of the Berlin and Milan Decrees. Bookseller Inventory #

Bibliographic Details

Title: Message from the President of the United ...
Publisher: A. & G. Way
Publication Date: 1813
Book Condition: Very Good

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1.

Unknown.
Published by A. & G. Way, Printers., Washington. (1813)
Used Soft Cover. First Edition Quantity Available: 1
Seller:
Eveleigh Books
(Dover, MA, U.S.A.)
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Book Description A. & G. Way, Printers., Washington., 1813. Soft Cover. Book Condition: Good. First Edition.. . [44, 4pp]. Sewn with: "Report of the Committee of Foreign Relations, on a Message from the President of the United Staes, in pursuance of a Resolution calling for Information Touching the Decree of France, Puporting to be a Repeal of the Berlin and Milan Decrees.", printed by Roger C. Weightman, 1813. Sewn binding. Light foxing and toning. Size: 8vo - over 7¾" - 9¾" tall. Bookseller Inventory # 006233

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2.

United States. Dept. of State
Published by A & G. Way, Printers, Washington (1813)
Used Quantity Available: 1
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ReREAD Books & Bindery
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Book Description A & G. Way, Printers, Washington, 1813. Unbound. Book Condition: Very Good. 44 p. Untrimmed. The French decrees from 1793 to 1812 were enacted by the French government to inhibit Britain's ability to trade with other countries, including the United States. In retaliation, the British seized American ships bound for France. Thus, the United States was deprived of its two most important trading partners. A decree from France in 1794 included a threat to seize neutral ships as pirates. America gained exemption from this decree in 1795, but it was reinstated in 1796. Another decree in 1798 declared that neutral vessels carrying goods to or from Britain would be treated like British ships—as enemies. The Franco-American convention of 1800 ended French interference with American shipping, but beginning with a new decree in 1806, followed by others in 1807 and 1808, France declared a full blockade of the British Isles and authorized the seizure of neutral ships visiting Britain. Only with the outbreak of the War of 1812 between the United States and Britain did France rescind its ban on American ships. Ref.: Shaw & Shoemaker, 30263. [Loc.: E 973.52]. Pamphlet. Bookseller Inventory # 002381

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United States. Dept. of State
Published by A & G. Way, Printers (1813)
Used Paperback Quantity Available: 1
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Sequitur Books
(Boonsboro, MD, U.S.A.)
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Book Description A & G. Way, Printers, 1813. Paperback. Book Condition: Used: Very Good. Bound with Message from the President of the United States, transmitting Sundry Documents Relating to a Declaration and Order in Council of the British Government. Softcover. 44pp.; 35 pp. String bound, tightly bound. Wrappers and pages toned with minor staining consistent with age. Previous owners name at top of front cover. A small cluster of ink blots on front cover. Pages and wrappers untrimmed. Interior pages are clean, unmarked, and in great condition. Official correspondence of France, the Secretary of State John Adams, and President James Madison regarding the end of the french Berlin and Milan decrees. The decrees forbade the import of British goods into European countries allied with or dependent upon France, and installed the Continental System in Europe. The French decrees were enacted to inhibit Britain's ability to trade with other countries. In retaliation, the British seized American ships bound for France. This deprived the United States of two major trading partners. After the the War of 1812 between the United States and Britain started, France rescind its ban on American ships. Bookseller Inventory # 1203290285

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