Martha Jefferson Carr

From Thomas Jefferson Encyclopedia

(Difference between revisions)
Revision as of 10:25, 19 May 2009 (edit)
ABerkes (Talk | contribs)

← Previous diff
Current revision (08:26, 18 December 2009) (edit) (undo)
Bcraig (Talk | contribs)
(fix a link)
 
(One intermediate revision not shown.)
Line 1: Line 1:
-'''Martha Jefferson Carr''' (1746-1811) was [[Thomas Jefferson]]'s younger sister. She married Jefferson's close friend, [[Dabney Carr (1743-1773)|Dabney Carr]], on July 20, 1765. In the years after Carr's untimely death in 1773, Martha often stayed at Monticello for extended periods with her six children.+'''Martha Jefferson Carr''' (1746-1811) was [[Thomas Jefferson]]'s younger sister. She married Jefferson's close friend, [[Dabney_Carr_(1743–1773)|Dabney Carr]], on July 20, 1765. In the years after Carr's untimely death in 1773, Martha often stayed at Monticello for extended periods with her six children.
==Primary Source References<ref>Please note that this list should not be considered comprehensive.</ref>== ==Primary Source References<ref>Please note that this list should not be considered comprehensive.</ref>==
Line 12: Line 12:
==See Also== ==See Also==
*[[Carr Family]] *[[Carr Family]]
 +*[[Martha Jefferson Carr (Silhouette)]]
==Further Sources== ==Further Sources==

Current revision

Martha Jefferson Carr (1746-1811) was Thomas Jefferson's younger sister. She married Jefferson's close friend, Dabney Carr, on July 20, 1765. In the years after Carr's untimely death in 1773, Martha often stayed at Monticello for extended periods with her six children.

Contents

Primary Source References[1]

1792 December 15. (Martha Jefferson Carr to Jefferson). "You wrote me some time ago that you could discharge any pressing debts for me my haveing a Daughter Married and to fix off to Kentucky after which it is hardly probable that I shall ever see her again has put me to some unusual expence this together with my bad management...If you could let me have Seventy five or Eighty Pounds you would do me a great favor...The pure air of Monticello has proved in my case so efficacious that I have not had a return of my fever since my return..."[2]

1793 October 19. (Jefferson to Martha Jefferson Carr). "I satisfied Mr. Myears on the subject of your order. Mr. Eppes who has the management of a very large execution for Mr. Wayles's executors has given me hopes that I shall be able soon to furnish what the present state of your family might find convenient. I rejoice to hear you are likely to become our neighbor..."[3]

Footnotes

  1. Please note that this list should not be considered comprehensive.
  2. PTJ, 24:744.
  3. Ibid, 27:256.

See Also

Further Sources