2 edition of Social life of the Pennsylvania Germans ... found in the catalog.
Social life of the Pennsylvania Germans ...
A. Monroe Aurand
in Harrisburg, Pa
Written in English
|LC Classifications||F160.G3 A85|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||cover-title, 31 p.|
|Number of Pages||31|
|LC Control Number||47024801|
Exploring Diversity in Pennsylvania History German Settlement in Pennsylvania An Overview In , a group of Quakers and Mennonites from the Krefeld region of the Rhineland founded the city of Germantown, the first recorded German settlement in the English colonies. Mennonites were religious dissenters who believed in adult. Demographics. Mass German migration to the Shenandoah Valley and Northern Virginia began soon after While most Germans came from Pennsylvania (as well as New Jersey and New York), some migrated directly from the Old was the case with the colonies of Germanna and Germantown, as well as several Swiss groups.. By , 28% of white residents living between .
Old Main, University Park, Pennsylvania Germans (German: Deutsche) are a Germanic ethnic group native to Central Europe, who share a common German ancestry, culture, and history. German is the shared mother tongue of a substantial majority of ethnic Germans.. The English term Germans has historically referred to the German-speaking population of the Holy Roman Empire since the Late Middle Ages. Argentina: 3,, (descent).
Pennsylvania Dutch History and Way of Life By Karrie Gavin, author of Moon Philadelphia licensed Creative Commons Attribution. The Pennsylvania Dutch (also called Pennsylvania Germans or Pennsylvania Deutsch) are descendants of early German immigrants to Pennsylvania who arrived in droves, mostly before , to escape religious persecution. 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. Looks at Pennsylvania German art, politics, education, and social life. Wolf, Stephanie Grauman.
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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).
Social Life of the Pennsylvania Germans Paperback – January 1, by Jr. Aurand, A. Monroe (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Paperback "Please retry" — Author: Jr.
Aurand, A. Monroe. 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. Designed to make high-quality scholarship accessible for students, the Pennsylvania History Series has been published since and now features more than thirty titles that advance the mission of the PHA by engaging with key social, political, and cultural issues in the history of the state and region.
Now, an exciting new partnership with Temple. 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.
Author of Social life of the Pennsylvania Germans, Aurand's collection of Pennsylvania German stories and poems, Little known facts about the Amish and the Mennonites, Home life of the Pennsylvania Germans., Child life of the Pennsylvania Germans., History of Beaver Springs, Penn'a and cenntennial souvenir book, Quaint idioms and expressions of the Pennsylvania Germans.
As Pennsylvania Germans left the isolated areas of Berks and Lehigh counties, they also were leaving the social situations that required them to speak Pennsylvania German.
Without this requirement, for the sake of practicality and convenience, they began to use English, and forget Pennsylvania Dutch. early life of the pennsylvania germans Download early life of the pennsylvania germans or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format.
Click Download or Read Online button to get early life of the pennsylvania germans book now. This site is like a library, Use search box in. Add to Book Bag Remove from Book Bag. Add to List. Saved in: Select result number 2. Pennsylvania German Folk art; an interpretation, Author: Stoudt, John Joseph, Published Germans in Pennsylvania Social life and customs.
Filed under: Pennsylvania -- Social life and customs "Pennsylvania Dutch" and Other Essays (Philadelphia: J. Lippincott and Co., ), by Phebe Earle Gibbons (multiple formats at ) Filed under: Pennsylvania -- Trials, litigation, etc.
Germans in America / (Indianapolis: The Kautz stationery co., ]), by Lucius B. Swift (page images at HathiTrust) Social conditions among the Pennsylvania Germans in the eighteenth century, as revealed in German newspapers published in America, (Lancaster, Pa.
[Press of the New Era Print. 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.
"Beliefs and Superstitions of the Pennsylvania Germans," written in by Edwin Miller Fogel, a scholar of German language and its Pennsylvania dialects, documents more than 2, superstitions. The first comprehensive cultural guide for professionals who interact with Amish individuals and communities.
Serving the Amish is a targeted guide for professionals who care for or interact with Plain people: doctors, nurses, law enforcement officers, judges, social workers, psychotherapists, and addiction counselors, among others.
For these professionals, knowing the "what" of Amish life is. The Pennsylvania German Society offers many publications about various aspects of Pennsylvania German culture.
Click on the links below for a listing of all the publications we offer. For your ease in shopping we have opened the PGS Direct Store.
Mary at the Farm and Book of Recipes Compiled during Her Visit among the "Pennsylvania Germans" Language: English: LoC Class: F United States local history: Atlantic coast.
Middle Atlantic States: LoC Class: TX: Technology: Home economics: Subject: Germans -- Pennsylvania Subject: Cooking -- Pennsylvania Subject: Pennsylvania -- Social life. The Pennsylvania Dutch (Pennsilfaanisch-Deitsche), also referred to as the Pennsylvania Germans, are a cultural group formed by early German-speaking immigrants to Pennsylvania and their descendants.
The word Dutch refers to the German settlers, known endonymically as Deitsch (in the principal dialect they spoke, Palatine German) or Deutsch (in standard German); it does not refer to people.
Excerpt [uncorrected, not for citation]. Introduction Architecture and Landscape of the Pennsylvania Germans, Sally McMurry and Nancy Van Dolsen. The phrase "Pennsylvania German architecture" calls forth a certain mental image, likely conjuring up first the "Continental" three-room house, with its huge hearth, five-plate stoves, tiny windows, perhaps a vaulted cellar, exposed beams.
United States › Social life and customs (1) Material culture › Indiana (1) Shoemaker, Henry W. (Henry Wharton), b. (1) Pennsylvania Dutch › Social life and customs (1) Coal miners › Pennsylvania › History (1) Pennsylvania › Social conditions (1) Superstition (1) New Jersey ›.
Rural Life, the Pennsylvania Germans, and Agricultural Education The following publications on rural life, the Pennsylvania Germans, and agricultural education are from the years and and were either published in Pennsylvania, or pertain to specifically to the state of Pennslyvania.The clash of modernity and an Amish buggy might be the first image that comes to one’s mind when imagining Lancaster, Pennsylvania, today.
But in the early to mid-eighteenth century, Lancaster stood apart as an active and religiously diverse, ethnically complex, and bustling city. On the eve of the American Revolution, Lancaster’s population had risen to nearly three thousand inhabitants Author: Mark Häberlein.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).