Samuel Adams

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Samuel Adams
J S Copley - Samuel Adams.jpg
In this 1772 portrait by John Singleton Copley, Adams points at the Massachusetts Charter, which he viewed as a constitution that protected the peoples' rights.[1]
4th Governor of Massachusetts
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October 8, 1793 – June 2, 1797
Lieutenant Moses Gill
3rd Lieutenant Governor of Massachusetts
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1789–1793
Gómìnà John Hancock
President of the Massachusetts Senate
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1782 – 1785
1787–1788
Delegate from Massachusetts to the Continental Congress
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1774–1781
Clerk of the Massachusetts House of Representatives
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1766–1774
Ẹ̀kúnrẹ́rẹ́
Ìbí September 27 [O.S. September 16] 1722
Boston, Massachusetts
Aláìsí Oṣù Kẹ̀wá 2, 1803 (ọmọ ọdún 81)
Boston, Massachusetts
Ẹgbẹ́ olóṣèlú Democratic-Republican (1790s)
Tọkọtaya pẹ̀lú Elizabeth Checkley,
Elizabeth Wells
Ẹ̀sìn Congregationalist[2]
Ìtọwọ́bọ̀wé

Wón bí Adams ní odún 1722. Ó kú ní 1803. Olósèlú omo ilè Àméríkà ni tí ó n fé kí àyípadà wa. Boston ni wón ti bí i. Láti nnkan bíi 1765 ni ó ti n so pé eni tí kò bá ní asojú kò gbodò san owó-orí (no taxation without representation). Ó gbé ‘Boston tea-party’ ga. Ní 1776, ó fi owó sí ìwé òmìnira (declaration of independent).


  1. Alexander, Revolutionary Politician, 103, 136; Maier, Old Revolutionaries, 41–42.
  2. Wells, Life and Public Services, 2:221.