Signers of the Declaration of Independence - US History
Signers of the Declaration of Independence Short biographies on each of the 56 Declaration signers
Signers – DORA - sfdora.org
DORA Signers Organizations and individuals organizations individuals The list of signers shown here is being cleaned up as we transfer the data to the new DORA site.
The Hereditary Order of the Signers of the Bush Declaration
This site is dedicated to promoting and disseminating information about the Bush Declaration, signed on March 22, 1775.
Religion of the Founding Fathers of America - adherents.com
List of the religious affiliation of the Founding Fathers of America: all signers of the Declaration of Indepence and the Constitution of the United States of America.
Signers | The MBA Oath
The following list of people have signed the MBA Oath. If you have signed the oath but do not see your name listed, please note that it takes some time
Fate of the Signers of the Declaration of Independence
Have you ever wondered what happened to the 56 men who signed the Declaration of Independence? Five signers were captured by the British as traitors, and tortured before they died.
Samuel Chase | The Society of the Descendants of the ...
Samuel Chase was born in Somerset County, Maryland, 17 April 1741. His parents, Thomas Chase and Matilda Walker had met and married in Somerset County. Samuel’s paternal Grandfather, also named Samuel Chase, was a freeman and middle-class citizen of London.
Josiah Bartlett | The Society of the Descendants of the ...
Josiah Bartlett’s family has been traced back to the time of William the Conqueror. In 1873 Professor S. C. Bartlett of the Theological Seminary in Chicago, Illinois made a trip to Stopham, England to visit the old world family seat of the Bartlett family.
Signers of the Declaration of Independence: John Hancock
The signature of John Hancock on the Declaration of Independence is the most flamboyant and easily recognizable of all. It is perhaps no surprise that the story of his part in the revolution is equally engaging.
Our urgent need, in a time of moral and political crisis, is to recover the power of confessing our faith.