Midnight Ride, Industrial Dawn: Paul Revere and the Growth of American Enterprise (review)

Midnight Ride, Industrial Dawn: Paul Revere and the Growth of American Enterprise (review) REVIEWS missal of mobile features might have signified in relation to the havoc that mobility wreaked on that dream. Da vid S tei nbe rg, College Art Association member, is preparing manuscripts on portraits by Willson Peale, Stuart, and Copley. His most recent publication is ``A Quiet Years' Clash over Art, Painters, and Publics,'' in Maurie D. McInnis and Louis P. Nelson, eds., Shaping the Body Politic: Art and Political Formation in Early America (Charlottesville, VA, 2011). Midnight Ride, Industrial Dawn: Paul Revere and the Growth of American Enterprise. By Paul Martello. (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2010. Pp. 421. Cloth, $65.00. Paper, $30.00.) Reviewed by Walter Licht Robert Martello is on a mission: to convince us that the history of American industrialization can be related tellingly through the life and times of Paul Revere--yes, Paul Revere of the famed Midnight Ride. Skepticism immediately is in order, but Martello chips away at the doubts and succeeds in large measure in substantiating his claim; in the process, he presents the reader with an intriguing study. Revere was born in Boston in 1734. His father was a French immigrant who apprenticed with Boston's most skilled silversmith and then opened his http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Journal of the Early Republic University of Pennsylvania Press

Midnight Ride, Industrial Dawn: Paul Revere and the Growth of American Enterprise (review)

Journal of the Early Republic, Volume 32 (2) – May 5, 2012

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Publisher
University of Pennsylvania Press
Copyright
Copyright © Society for Historians of the Early American Republic.
ISSN
1553-0620
Publisher site
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Abstract

REVIEWS missal of mobile features might have signified in relation to the havoc that mobility wreaked on that dream. Da vid S tei nbe rg, College Art Association member, is preparing manuscripts on portraits by Willson Peale, Stuart, and Copley. His most recent publication is ``A Quiet Years' Clash over Art, Painters, and Publics,'' in Maurie D. McInnis and Louis P. Nelson, eds., Shaping the Body Politic: Art and Political Formation in Early America (Charlottesville, VA, 2011). Midnight Ride, Industrial Dawn: Paul Revere and the Growth of American Enterprise. By Paul Martello. (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2010. Pp. 421. Cloth, $65.00. Paper, $30.00.) Reviewed by Walter Licht Robert Martello is on a mission: to convince us that the history of American industrialization can be related tellingly through the life and times of Paul Revere--yes, Paul Revere of the famed Midnight Ride. Skepticism immediately is in order, but Martello chips away at the doubts and succeeds in large measure in substantiating his claim; in the process, he presents the reader with an intriguing study. Revere was born in Boston in 1734. His father was a French immigrant who apprenticed with Boston's most skilled silversmith and then opened his

Journal

Journal of the Early RepublicUniversity of Pennsylvania Press

Published: May 5, 2012

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