Works Cited Secondary Sources

Cheever, Susan. Drinking in America: Our Secret History. First edition.    New York: Twelve, 2015.

"Christmas in Colonial Williamsburg." Furniture Today, 2003.

Lebsock, Suzanne. The Free Women of Petersburg: Status and Culture in a Southern Town, 1874-1860. New York: W.W. Norton &, 1990.

Manges, Frances May. “Women Shopkeepers, Tavernkeepers, and Artisans in Colonial Philadelphia.” University of Pennsylvania, 1958.

Thompson, Peter and Campbell, Robert A. "Rum Punch & Revolution: Taverngoing & Public Life in Eighteenth-Century Philadelphia." Labour, 2001.

Poutanen, Mary Anne. “‘Due Attention Has Been Paid to All Rules’: Women, Tavern Licenses, and Social Regulation in Montreal, 1840–1860.” Histoire Sociale/Social history 50, no. 101, 2017.

Salinger, Sharon V. Taverns and Drinking in Early America. Baltimore. John Hopkins University Press, 2003.

Struna, Nancy L. People of Prowess: Sport, Leisure, and Labor in Early Anglo-America. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1996.

Zagarri, Rosemarie. Revolutionary Backlash Women and Politics in the Early American Republic. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2011.


Works Cited Primary Sources 

Campbell, Christiana. Receipt from Christiana Campbell. April 8, 1772. Special Collections, John D. Rockefeller Jr. Library, Colonial Williamsburg Foundation.

Fairfax County Court Minute Book. November 16, 1773. 

Jack’s Kit: Or, Saturday Night in the Forecastle, created by An Old Salt, New York: Richard Marsh, 1855.

Virginia Gazette, “Wanted.”Purdie and Dixie, May 07, 1772. From Colonial Williamsburg. (Accessed Feb. 12, 2019).

Washington, George. George Washington Papers, Series 5, Financial Papers: General Ledger A.1772-1750. Manuscript/Mixed Material. (Accessed Feb. 11, 2019).

W. Elmes, and Thomas Tegg. Jack in a White Squall, amongst breakers—on the Lee Shore of St. Catherines. London, August 16, 1811.