L.... A... T... to his fellow citizens of the United States of America; and Through Their Medium, To All His Other Human Beings on Earth, Not Any Where Else!

TitleL.... A... T... to his fellow citizens of the United States of America; and Through Their Medium, To All His Other Human Beings on Earth, Not Any Where Else!
Year for Search1837
AuthorsTarascon, Louis Anastasius (1759-1840)
Date Published1837
PublisherH. D. Robinson
Place PublishedNew York
KeywordsFrench author, Male author, US author
Annotation

Eutopia. Argues that an intentional community to be called Startspoint should be founded on the Upper Mississippi (called the Missouri in the text), and presents detailed regulations of life in it, including the structure and rules of the community (Magazine of History 23-32), and a description of the daily life (32-37), which is very organized and highly structured. Later communities further West will be established called, in order, Union and Perfection. Earlier the author had published L. A. Tarascon, To His Friends, &c. &c. &c. Louisville, KY: Np, 1836. 14 pp., which suggests the establishment such a community but without any social details. See also his 1836 Republican Education, the 2nd ed. of which is printed in this book. 

Additional Publishers

Rpt. in Magazine of History With Notes and Queries (New York), no. 148 (1929): 5-42.

Holding Institutions

L, NN

Author Note

The author (1759-1840) was born in France and moved to the U. S. in 1794 where he became a successful businessman.

Full Text

1837 Tarascon, Louis Anastasius (1759-1840). L…. A… T… to his fellow citizens of the United States of America; and Through Their Medium, To All His Other Human Beings on Earth, Not Any Where Else! New York: H. D. Robinson. Rpt. in Magazine of History With Notes and Queries (New York), no. 148 (1929): 5-42. L, NN

Eutopia. Argues that an intentional community to be called Startspoint should be founded on the Upper Mississippi (called the Missouri in the text), and presents detailed regulations of life in it, including the structure and rules of the community (Magazine of History 23-32), and a description of the daily life (32-37), which is very organized and highly structured. Later communities further West will be established called, in order, Union and Perfection. Earlier the author had published L. A. Tarascon, To His Friends, &c. &c. &c. Louisville, KY: Np, 1836. 14 pp., which suggests the establishment such a community but without any social details. See also his 1836 Republican Education, the 2nd ed. of which is printed in this book. The author was born in France and moved to the U. S. in 1794, where he became a successful businessman.