Library

Welcome to the Online Library of the Hawaii Society of the Sons of the American Revolution!

Benjamin Franklin (1706-1790) perhaps said it best when he stated that, An investment in knowledge pays the best interest. We could not agree more!

This is a free academic research center and scholarly portal to many resources associated with the American Revolution and the founding of the United States of America. Anyone around the world with Internet access is welcomed and encouraged to visit HISSARs Online Library anytime and to do so often.

Who is welcomed? You are! We welcome students, professional educators, historians, librarians and their patrons, families, businesses, military personnel, researchers, and lifelong learners anywhere to explore our Library for finding valuable information. Its free!

Our members and friends hope that you will find the Online Library to be useful, engaging and invaluable. Weve attempted to design the Online Library to bring the best sources on the American Revolution to you in one centralized user-friendly location. As new sources of information become available we'll add them here, so be sure to check back from time to time.

Spread the Word!

Do you think the Online Library is useful? If you think so please do not hesitate to tell your friends, colleagues, fellow SAR members, teachers, students and librarians about this section of the Hawaii Sons of the American Revolution web site.

As far as we are concerned the more people who discover and use the Online Library's resources the better; please mention this others. We're grateful!

Would you like to contact us?

Your thoughts and observations are appreciated. If you have any thoughts, comments or suggestions please contact us. How can you reach us? E-mail us at HawaiiSAR@gmail.com 24 hours a day.

Categories

Our Online Library has been divided into specific categories. We encourage visitors to explore all sections listed or click the sections that most interest you. Enjoy your journey!

“The Stamp Act, enforced taxation without representation, and the Boston Post Bill were steps by which the advance was made through a period of ten years toward revolution, and when with Lexington and Concord, the shot was fired, heard round the world the war was actually begun. All hesitation was now abandoned, and a Congress was called together for the purpose of deciding the future of the oppressed American colonies.”

G. W. Woods, Surgeon, from an Address delivered at the American Centennial Celebration at the Hawaiian Hotel, Honolulu
Source: The Pacific Commercial Advertiser, Honolulu: July 8, 1876.

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