The Info List - Liberty's Kids

Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
is an animated educational historical fiction television series produced by DIC Entertainment, originally broadcast on PBS
on their PBS
Kids block from September 2, 2002 to April 4, 2003, although some PBS
stations continued to air reruns until August 2006. The show has since been syndicated by DiC to affiliates of smaller television networks such as The CW
The CW
and MyNetworkTV
and some independent stations so that those stations can fulfill FCC educational and informational requirements. Since September 16, 2006, the series aired on CBS's new block called KOL Secret Slumber Party on CBS, then it was aired on KEWLopolis, which taking September 12, 2009. In 2008, it ran on The History Channel. The series aired on the Cookie Jar Toons block on This TV
This TV
and on CBS's Cookie Jar TV
Cookie Jar TV
block from 2009 to 2013. In 2017, it played on the Starz
Kids & Family channel[1]. The series was based on an idea by Kevin O'Donnell and developed for television by Kevin O'Donnell, Robby London, Mike Maliani, and Andy Heyward. It received two Daytime Emmy nominations, in 2003 and 2004, both for Outstanding Performer in an Animated Program (Walter Cronkite, playing Benjamin Franklin).[2] Its purpose is to teach its audience about the origins of the United States of America. Like the CBS
cartoon mini-series This Is America, Charlie Brown
This Is America, Charlie Brown
years before, Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
tells of young people in dramas surrounding the major events in the Revolutionary War days. Celebrity voices such as Walter Cronkite
Walter Cronkite
(as Benjamin Franklin), Sylvester Stallone
Sylvester Stallone
(as Paul Revere), Ben Stiller
Ben Stiller
(as Thomas Jefferson), Billy Crystal
Billy Crystal
(as John Adams), Annette Bening
Annette Bening
(as Abigail Adams), Dustin Hoffman
Dustin Hoffman
(as Benedict Arnold), Arnold Schwarzenegger
Arnold Schwarzenegger
(as Baron von Steuben), Liam Neeson
Liam Neeson
(as John Paul Jones), Whoopi Goldberg (as Deborah Sampson), and Don Francisco (as Bernardo de Gálvez) lend credence to characters critical to the forming of a free country, from the Boston Tea Party
Boston Tea Party
to the Constitutional Convention. The shows run a half-hour, including commercials. On the PBS broadcast, these are replaced by segments that include "The Liberty News Network" (a newscast delivered by Cronkite summarizing the events of the episode, with each including his signature sign-off "that's the way it is"), "Mystery Guest" (a guessing game where the kids guess a historical figure, who often is a character in the episode), "Now and Then" (a segment comparing life in the Revolutionary Era and today), and "Continental Cartoons" (a rebus word guessing game).


1 Plot 2 Characters

2.1 Fictional characters 2.2 Historical characters depicted

2.2.1 Continental Army, Navy, and American militia 2.2.2 British Army and Navy 2.2.3 French officers 2.2.4 Spanish Army 2.2.5 Native Americans 2.2.6 Turncoats 2.2.7 American family members 2.2.8 American politicians 2.2.9 British politicians 2.2.10 Other historical figures

3 Theme song 4 Broadcast 5 Series overview 6 Episodes 7 Home media releases 8 References 9 External links

Plot[edit] Benjamin Franklin
Benjamin Franklin
and four fictional associates of his in their experiences during the American Revolution. Although the series spans 16 years from the Boston Tea Party
Boston Tea Party
in 1773 to the ratification of the U.S. Constitution in 1789, no main characters appear to age, except for Dr. Franklin. Characters[edit] Fictional characters[edit]

Sarah Phillips (voiced by Reo Jones) - A bright-eyed girl from England, Sarah travels to the Thirteen Colonies in 1773 at age fifteen in search of her father, Major Phillips, who was last heard exploring the region of Ohio; upon her arrival, she is warmly welcomed by and lives as a guest of Benjamin Franklin. Her mother, Lady Phillips, remains in England and is a good friend to Dr. Franklin. However, with the possibility of a war between the American colonists and the English mother country, she decides that she will become a reporter for Franklin's newspaper in order to offer a more balanced perspective to the press. Sarah believes firmly in the power of words and equal rights for all, and is never afraid to speak her mind. At the start of the series, she is a firm loyalist, which sparks many arguments between her and James. Later in the series, Sarah has a change of heart and realizes how much she has come to understand the people of the colonies and ends up supporting the Revolution. Some men know the way to her heart - good manners; when this happens, James can seem almost jealous, although near the end of the series she appears to feel "more than friendship" for James. Throughout the series, Sarah and James grow closer. At the end of the series, her mother, Lady Phillips, joins Sarah and her father in the United States and Sarah hopes to explore more of her adopted country.

James Hiller (voiced by Chris Lundquist) - A young American colonist orphaned in childhood because of a lightning storm that burned his childhood home down with his parents inside. Beginning the series at age fourteen, James greatly admires Benjamin Franklin, whose invention of the lightning rod saved many from the same tragedy. Jealous, street-smart and impulsive, James pursues the revolution from a slightly one-sided perspective - something that prompts Sarah to counter his views. An apprentice in Franklin's Print Shop, James believes firmly in the American cause and will do almost anything to ensure that the people receive an honest view of what is happening. In the process, he also faces the less positive aspects of the political conflict that eventually forces his patriotic fervor into a new maturity. He highly values his friends, Sarah and Henri. He can be a little protective of Sarah while he attempts to keep Henri out of trouble, acting somewhat like an older brother figure to Henri. He is very laid back and is constantly reminded of his bad etiquette and poor table manners by Sarah, toward whom he shows feelings of what might be "more than friendship". At the end of the series, James intends to start his own newspaper, following in the steps of his mentor.

Henri Richard Maurice Dutoit LeFevbre (voiced by Kathleen Barr) - An energetic boy from France, Henri's parents died on his voyage to America, when a plague struck the ship and killed half of the people on board three weeks into the trip. The ship's captain exploited Henri afterwards because he had to pay off his family's debt to the captain. James and Moses smuggled Henri off the ship and the boy found a home in Benjamin Franklin's workshop. While he speaks French fluently, Dr. Franklin has insisted that Henri learn to speak, read, and write in both English and French. Henri's small size has proved more than useful to Sarah and James, though he has a tendency to land himself in all sorts of trouble while not fully understanding the dangers of the war. His lookout on life is that of a "huge party for his benefit" and he has been labeled a "magnet for trouble." In later episodes, he serves on the drum and bugle corps of the Continental Army. Curious and fearless, the only thing Henri values more than his freedom is finding a family of his own. At the end of the series he returns to France with the Marquis de Lafayette, whom he had become close to during the series almost as a son. It is implied that Lafayette adopts Henri as his foster-son.

Moses (voiced by D. Kevin Williams) - Born in Africa, Moses was brought in chains to North America as a slave and sold on the block in Charleston, South Carolina. Because of his ingenuity, Moses learned to read, forge metal, and buy his freedom from his master, thus freeing himself from the slavery of the American south. To keep from being confused for a runaway slave, Moses is required to carry papers proving that he is a free man. He eventually moved to Philadelphia
and found work at Dr. Franklin's Print Shop. His brother, Cato, had not been so fortunate but later escaped, joining the British troops as a soldier to earn his freedom. Cato appears again at the end of the series when he does not tell on an African American Patriot spy, James Armistead, whose spying was crucial to the American victory at Yorktown, which ends the war for American independence. Moses looks out for Dr. Franklin's young wards, especially Henri. Like Henri, he values his freedom more than anything. Iron-willed Moses will never allow anyone to strip him of his dignity, despite his or her feelings on race. By working at the Print Shop, Moses hopes to educate children of all colors in the ideals of America so that everyone may one day be free. At the end of the series, Moses reveals a plan to set up a school for free black children, boys and girls both, but only to Dr. Franklin and the Marquis de Lafayette. Cato goes to Canada with Mrs. Radcliffe, a British loyalist and friend of Sarah and her mother.

Historical characters depicted[edit] Continental Army, Navy, and American militia[edit]

George Washington
George Washington
(voiced by Michael Santo) Colonel Ethan Allen Brigadier General George Rogers Clark
George Rogers Clark
(voiced by Norman Schwarzkopf) Margaret "Molly" Corbin Major General Horatio Gates Major General Nathanael Greene
Nathanael Greene
(voiced by John Michael Lee) Nathan Hale Alexander Hamilton
Alexander Hamilton
(voiced by Andrew Rannells) Charles Lee John Paul Jones
John Paul Jones
(voiced by Liam Neeson) Tadeusz Kościuszko
Tadeusz Kościuszko
- A Pole in Continental Army. Joseph Plumb Martin (voiced by Aaron Carter) Israel Putnam
Israel Putnam
- He appeared in the "Bunker Hill" episode. Deborah Samson
Deborah Samson
aka Robert Shurtleff (voiced by Whoopi Goldberg) John Sullivan Friedrich Wilhelm von Steuben
Friedrich Wilhelm von Steuben
(voiced by Arnold Schwarzenegger) - A Prussian in the Continental army. Anthony Wayne
Anthony Wayne
(seen, but does not speak) Udeny Wolf-Hutchinson (voiced by Carl Beck)

British Army and Navy[edit]

John André John Burgoyne Henry Clinton General Lord Charles Cornwallis
Charles Cornwallis
(voiced by Ralph Fiennes) Admiral Lord Richard Howe
Richard Howe
(voiced by Michael York) General William Howe Johann Rall
Johann Rall
- A Hessian Officer in British service.

French officers[edit]

Marquis de Lafayette Comte de Rochambeau Johann De Kalb

Spanish Army[edit]

Bernardo de Galvez
Bernardo de Galvez
(voiced by Don Francisco)

Native Americans[edit]

Joseph Brant
Joseph Brant
(voiced by Wes Studi) Cornstalk
(voiced by Russell Means)


Benedict Arnold
Benedict Arnold
(voiced by Dustin Hoffman) Edward Bancroft

American family members[edit]

Abigail Adams
Abigail Adams
(voiced by Annette Bening) John Quincy Adams Peggy Shippen
Peggy Shippen
(voiced by Maria Shriver) - A British Loyalist before she was married to Benedict Arnold. Thomas Adams

American politicians[edit]

John Adams
John Adams
(voiced by Billy Crystal) Samuel Adams Samuel Chase Silas Deane Benjamin Franklin
Benjamin Franklin
(voiced by Walter Cronkite) John Hancock Patrick Henry
Patrick Henry
(voiced by Michael Douglas) John Jay Thomas Jefferson
Thomas Jefferson
(voiced by Ben Stiller) Henry Laurens Richard Henry Lee James Madison
James Madison
(voiced by Warren Buffett) Caesar Rodney Edward Rutledge Dr Joseph Warren Luther Martin

British politicians[edit]

King George III (voiced by Charles Shaughnessy) Charles Fox Alexander Wedderburn Lord North

Other historical figures[edit]

James Armistead David Bushnell Elizabeth Freeman
Elizabeth Freeman
aka Mum Bett
Mum Bett
(voiced by Yolanda King) William Dawes Samuel Prescott
Samuel Prescott
- He appeared in the "Midnight Ride of Paul Revere" episode. Charles Gravier, comte de Vergennes Moses Michael Hays Edward Jenner Sybil Ludington
Sybil Ludington
(voiced by Kayla Hinkle) Thomas Paine Paul Revere
Paul Revere
(voiced by Sylvester Stallone) Theodore Sedgwick Paul Wentworth Benjamin West Phillis Wheatley

Theme song[edit] The opening theme to Liberty's Kids, "Through My Own Eyes," is performed by Aaron Carter, who also voices Joseph Plumb Martin, appearing in episodes 24 and 36, and Kayla Hinkle, a country singer who also voices Sybil Ludington, appearing in episode 21. Carter and Hinkle performed a full version of the song at the Capitol Fourth Concert in Washington, D.C.
Washington, D.C.
on Thursday, July 4, 2002;[3] however, only the chorus, the second verse, and the third verse of the song serve as the series' opening theme. Broadcast[edit] Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
is shown on CBS
in the United States' Cookie Jar TV, History, Cookie Jar Toons, Cookie Jar Kids Network, This TV, MyNetworkTV
and The CW. Series overview[edit]

Season Episodes Originally Aired

First Aired Last Aired

1 40 September 2, 2002 (2002-09-02) April 4, 2003 (2003-04-04)

Episodes[edit] The following are the Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
episodes, with links to relevant historical articles.

# Title Dates Subjects covered Plot Mystery guest Release Date

1 The Boston Tea Party 1773 December 16 Boston Tea Party Sarah arrives in America aboard the Dartmouth,[4] but Moses, James and Henri are not the only ones who meet the ship. Sam Adams leads a gang of patriots dressed as Indians aboard to destroy the tea and the kids are caught in the middle. (Note: Due to the episode title with the inspired subject, Henri throws the parsley in the water and loudly yells, "No taxation without representation!" at the British Redcoats.[further explanation needed]) Samuel Adams September 2, 2002

2 Intolerable Acts 1774 March Intolerable Acts James, Sarah, Henri and Moses are stuck in Boston at the home of Phillis Wheatley
Phillis Wheatley
when Boston is under curfew due to the Acts. Weddebrun castigates Franklin. Phillis Wheatley September 3, 2002

3 United We Stand 1774 September First Continental Congress James covers the First Continental Congress, while Sarah travels to Boston to supply the resistance movement. Abigail Adams September 4, 2002

4 Liberty or Death 1775 March Give me Liberty, or give me Death! Having travelled to Virginia to buy a new press, Moses sees his brother Cato about to be sold into slavery and attempts to stop it, while the kids hear that Patrick Henry
Patrick Henry
is about to rally the southern patriots. Patrick Henry September 5, 2002

5 Midnight Ride 1775 April Midnight Ride of Paul Revere James and Sarah travel to Boston with a message from the Mechanics, reconnoitre with Dr. Warren, and join Paul Revere
Paul Revere
and William Dawes
William Dawes
on their midnight ride. Paul Revere September 6, 2002

6 The Shot Heard Round the World 1775 April Battles of Lexington and Concord James and Sarah witness the Battles of Lexington and Concord, where Sarah's cousin Tom is killed. John Parker September 9, 2002

7 Green Mountain Boys 1775 May Capture of Fort Ticonderoga James and Sarah meet up with Ethan Allen
Ethan Allen
and the Green Mountain Boys in Vermont, watch them drive away a portly landowner, then stow away with Allen and Benedict Arnold
Benedict Arnold
when they capture Fort Ticonderoga. Ethan Allen September 10, 2002

8 The Second Continental Congress 1775 May Second Continental Congress A British spy urges James and Henri to find out what is going on in the closed sessions of the Second Continental Congress. Meanwhile, Sarah and Moses schmooze George Washington, a delegate to the Congress and the newly chosen general of the Continental Army. John Hancock September 11, 2002

9 Bunker Hill 1775 June 17 Battle of Bunker Hill James witnesses the Battle of Bunker Hill
Battle of Bunker Hill
from the American camp, while Sarah is in the British camp looking for a British soldier who knew her father, who is killed in action. Dr. Joseph Warren
Joseph Warren
is also killed in the fighting, much to James' grief. Joseph Warren September 12, 2002

10 Postmaster General Franklin 1775 July Benjamin Franklin James and Sarah attempt to deliver mail between Philadelphia
and New York, meeting with a committee of correspondence on the way. Meanwhile, Franklin is appointed Postmaster General by the Second Continental Congress. John Adams September 13, 2002

11 Washington Takes Command 1775 April Siege of Boston George Washington The gang winters in Boston, where General Washington takes command and lifts the British occupation of Boston. James joins Henry Knox
Henry Knox
on his sojourn to Fort Ticonderoga. George Washington September 16, 2002

12 Common Sense 1776 January Common Sense Ben's old friend Thomas Paine
Thomas Paine
comes by to ask them to print his book Common Sense, which makes the case for breaking away from Britain. James and Henri are inspired, but Sarah is repulsed by the notion of rebellion and will not even read it. Thomas Paine September 17, 2002

13 The First Fourth of July 1776 July Declaration of Independence James attempts to find out more about the debate over the Declaration; he rounds up delegates from New Jersey and Delaware. Meanwhile, Sarah goes through Thomas Jefferson's trash. Thomas Jefferson September 18, 2002

14 New York, New York 1776 July New York and New Jersey campaign; Battle of Long Island Sarah visits Mrs. Radcliffe, a New York Loyalist. Meanwhile, James witnesses the loss of New York City to the British and Henri pretends to be an American spy. Lord Stirling September 19, 2002

15 The Turtle 1776 September The Turtle Hearing rumors of a sea monster in New York Harbor, the kids investigate and stumble across David Bushnell
David Bushnell
and his prototype submarine. They also run into Admiral Richard Howe, the commander of the British fleet in New York. David Bushnell September 20, 2002

16 One Life to Lose 1776 September Nathan Hale The kids discover that Nathan Hale
Nathan Hale
is a spy and witness his execution. Meanwhile, James is almost impressed into the British Navy and Franklin attends the Staten Island Peace Conference. Nathan Hale September 23, 2002

17 Captain Molly 1776 November Battle of Fort Washington Margaret Corbin Sarah encamps with Margaret Corbin
Margaret Corbin
at Fort Tryon, while James witnesses the loss of Forts Tryon and Washington to the British. Thomas Jefferson September 24, 2002

18 American Crisis 1776 December The American Crisis, New York and New Jersey campaign James and Sarah witness the terrible conditions of the Continental Army after defeats in New York and New Jersey and return to Philadelphia
to help Thomas Paine
Thomas Paine
publish The American Crisis. Robert Bell September 25, 2002

19 Across the Delaware 1776 December Washington's crossing of the Delaware Battle of Trenton James learns of a plan to attack the British before enlistments run out, then crosses the Delaware with Washington before the Battle of Trenton. John Honeyman September 26, 2002

20 An American in Paris 1776 December Franklin in France, Forage War Franklin, now ambassador to France, works tirelessly to get military aid from the French foreign minister Vergennes. Meanwhile, James meets up with Capt. Alexander Hamilton
Alexander Hamilton
on the way to Washington's winter encampment at Morristown, New Jersey, and Sarah contracts smallpox in Boston, recovering with the assistance of Abigail Adams
Abigail Adams
in what is today Quincy, MA. Silas Deane; Alexander Hamilton September 27, 2002

21 Sybil Ludington 1777 April Sybil Ludington Battle of Ridgefield James goes to Connecticut to learn of Colonel Henry Ludington
Henry Ludington
and instead learns of the exploits of the "female Paul Revere". Meanwhile, Sarah is again with Benedict Arnold
Benedict Arnold
and both witness the destruction of Danbury by the British. Sybil Ludington September 30, 2002

22 Lafayette Arrives 1777 September Marquis de Lafayette Battle of Brandywine Lafayette arrives in Philadelphia
and meets the kids before offering his services to the Continental Congress. He is later wounded at the Battle of Brandywine. Baron de Kalb October 1, 2002

23 The Hessians are Coming 1777 June Saratoga Campaign Both James and Sarah witness the Battle of Saratoga, Sarah from her coverage of Benedict Arnold
Benedict Arnold
and James from the vantage point of being tied to a Hessian deserter. Philip Schuyler; Kościuszko October 2, 2002

24 Valley Forge 1777 December Valley Forge James and Sarah see the hardship that Joseph Plumb Martin and other foot soldiers endure during the war; Washington faces a possible mutiny; von Steuben drills Washington's troops. Baron von Steuben October 3, 2002

25 Allies at Last 1778 February Franco-American Alliance Rhode Island Loyalty Oath In Passy, Franklin is able to negotiate a treaty of alliance and an audience with King Louis XVI. Meanwhile, James and Moses travel to Newport, Rhode Island
Newport, Rhode Island
and meet with Jewish merchant Moses Michael Hays while Sarah and Henri remain in occupied Philadelphia...and they hate it. Jonathan L. Austin; Moses Michael Hays October 4, 2002

26 Honor and Compromise 1778 June Articles of Confederation Battle of Monmouth The Continental Congress in York is divided among factions led by Richard Henry Lee
Richard Henry Lee
and Samuel Chase. Meanwhile, Washington has to deal with opposition from General Charles Lee with regard to his battle strategy. Henry Laurens; Abraham Nimham November 4, 2002

27 The New Frontier 1779 October Fort Wilson riot Cornstalk In Philadelphia, James encounters mob violence against James Wilson. Meanwhile, Sarah is on the Ohio frontier, where she encounters her father and Shawnee chief Cornstalk. Cornstalk November 5, 2002

28 Not Yet Begun to Fight 1779 September Battle of Flamborough Head Shipwrecked on her way back to England, Sarah is rescued by the Bonhomme Richard and in the midst of battle, John Paul Jones
John Paul Jones
helps her see that her true loyalty lies with America. John Paul Jones November 6, 2002

29 The Great Galvez 1780 March Siege of Vincennes Battle of Fort Charlotte Bernardo de Galvez James is on the frontier, where he meets George Rodgers Clark
George Rodgers Clark
and Bernando de Galvez, the latter at the Battle of Fort Charlotte. Meanwhile, Sarah is in England, but it no longer feels like home. Bernardo de Galvez; Charles Fox November 7, 2002

30 In Praise of Ben Various Benjamin Franklin When Sarah arrives back from England, she finds Henri fighting with a young boy. Henri explains that he has done this because the boy was saying bad things about Ben Franklin. The boy says he only said this because that is what his father said. So, Sarah, Moses and James explain to the boy and his father about Ben Franklin's life and inventions. Benjamin Franklin November 8, 2002

31 Bostonians 1780 June Cherry Valley massacre Adams Family Sarah again visits the Adams family, when John is drafting the Massachusetts Constitution and preparing for a diplomatic mission to Europe. Meanwhile, James learns the horrors of the war for Native Americans from Iroquois chief Joseph Brant. Joseph Brant November 11, 2002

32 Benedict Arnold 1780 July Benedict Arnold James is interviewing skinners when they capture British spy Andre, who is carrying blueprints of West Point. Finding out where he got them, James must later comfort Sarah when her friend, General Arnold, is unmasked as a traitor. Benedict Arnold January 20, 2003

33 Conflict in the South 1781 January Raid of Richmond Southern theater of the American Revolutionary War James tags along with General Nathanael Greene
Nathanael Greene
on his campaign in the South. Meanwhile, Sarah is horrified when she finds out that Thomas Jefferson owns slaves. Thomas Jefferson
Thomas Jefferson
admits that he does not like the fact. Nathanael Greene January 21, 2003

34 Deborah Samson: Soldier of the Revolution 1781 July Deborah Sampson Battle of Rhode Island Sarah meets Deborah Samson, a female soldier who enlisted under the identity Robert Shurtleff. Meanwhile, General Washington attempts to organize an offensive with General Rochambeau from their base in Rhode Island and Vergennes attempts to organize a peace conference with the British. Deborah Sampson; John Laurens January 22, 2003

35 James Armistead 1781 September James Armistead Encamped with Lafayette's army in Virginia, Henri enlists as a drummer boy and Sarah meets slave and double agent James Armistead. Meanwhile, General Washington prepares for a major offensive against the British. James Armistead January 23, 2003

36 Yorktown 1781 October Siege of Yorktown James and Sarah witness the epic battle of Yorktown. Meanwhile, Moses' brother may not get the freedom he was promised, since the British lost. Charles Cornwallis. March 31, 2003

37 Born Free and Equal 1781 August Mum Bett Sarah travels to the Berkshires and learns of Mum Bett, a slave who sues for her freedom and wins with help from attorney Theodore Sedgwick. Meanwhile, King George III is unwilling to admit that England has lost the war. Elizabeth Freeman April 1, 2003

38 The Man Who Wouldn't Be King 1783 March, December Newburgh Conspiracy, George Washington's resignation as commander-in-chief When interviewing Washington, James learns that officers in the Continental Army
Continental Army
want to overthrow the government and install Washington as monarch, something Washington finds abhorrent. The episode ends with Washington going to Annapolis and resigning his commission on December 23, 1783. Benjamin West April 2, 2003

39 Going Home 1786 August Shays' Rebellion James visits Daniel Shays, who is upset about the conditions Revolutionary War veterans are facing and leads a rebellion to shut the government down. In New York, Sarah again visits her Loyalist friend Mrs. Radcliffe, who ends up moving to Canada with Moses' brother Cato. Meanwhile, James considers buying a newspaper, Henri decides to go to France with Lafayette and Franklin returns to America with Lady Phillips. Daniel Shays April 3, 2003

40 We the People 1787 May Philadelphia
Convention James and Sarah attempt to find out what is going on at the Constitutional Convention, and Moses is upset that the constitution does not abolish slavery. Benjamin Franklin
Benjamin Franklin
predicts that it will take another war to end slavery. James Madison April 4, 2003

Home media releases[edit] On October 14, 2008, Shout! Factory released Liberty's Kids: The Complete Series on DVD in Region 1.[5] The six-disc box set contains all 40 episodes of the series as well as several bonus features. This release has been discontinued and is out of print as Shout! Factory no longer has the distribution rights to the series. On July 16, 2013, Mill Creek Entertainment
Mill Creek Entertainment
re-released Liberty's Kids: The Complete Series on DVD in a 4-disc set.[6] Each disc contains 10 episodes each. On February 14, 2017, Mill Creek Entertainment
Mill Creek Entertainment
released Liberty's Kids: The Complete Series: Education Edition on DVD in Region 1.[7] The 3-disc set contains all 40 episodes of the series as well as in-depth study guides for all episodes and activity pages. References[edit]

^ "Liberty's Kids". Starz.com. Retrieved May 13, 2017.  ^ Liberty's Kids: Awards Internet Movie Database ^ Mirrored Illusions (2006-12-31), Aaron Carter
Aaron Carter
& Kayla Hinkle - Through My Own Eyes (live), retrieved 2016-09-02  ^ Boston Tea Party
Boston Tea Party
Ships Boston Tea Party
Boston Tea Party
Historical Society ^ " Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
DVD news: Box Art for Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
- The Complete Series TVShowsOnDVD.com". www.tvshowsondvd.com. Retrieved 2016-09-05.  ^ " Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
DVD news: Announcement for Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
- The Complete Series TVShowsOnDVD.com". www.tvshowsondvd.com. Retrieved 2016-09-05.  ^ 'The Complete Series: Education Edition' DVDs are Announced

External links[edit]

Wikiquote has quotations related to: Liberty's Kids

Official website Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
on IMDb

v t e

Kids original programming


1960s–1980s debuts

Mister Rogers' Neighborhood
Mister Rogers' Neighborhood
(1968–2001) The Electric Company
The Electric Company
(1971–1977) Zoom (1972–1978) 3-2-1 Contact
3-2-1 Contact
(1980–1988) Powerhouse (1982–1983) Reading Rainbow
Reading Rainbow
(1983–2006) Newton's Apple
Newton's Apple
(1983–1999) Kidsongs
(1985–1998) Square One Television
Square One Television
(1987–1992) Gerbert (1988–1991) Shining Time Station
Shining Time Station
(1989–1995) Long Ago and Far Away (1989–1993) Thomas & Friends (1989–2017)

1990s debuts

Where in the World Is Carmen Sandiego? (1991–1995) The Big Comfy Couch
The Big Comfy Couch
(1992–2006) Barney & Friends (1992–2009) Lamb Chop's Play Along (1992–1997) Ghostwriter (1992–95) Kino's Storytime (1992–97) Tots TV
Tots TV
(1993–1998) Theodore Tugboat
Theodore Tugboat
(1993–2001) Bill Nye the Science Guy
Bill Nye the Science Guy
(1993–1998) The Adventures of Dudley the Dragon (1993–1999) Katie and Orbie (1994–2002) The Magic School Bus (1994–1997) Globe Trekker
Globe Trekker
(1994–2010) The Huggabug Club (1995–2000) The Puzzle Place
The Puzzle Place
(1995–1998) Wimzie's House
Wimzie's House
(1995–1996) Wishbone (1995–2001) Groundling Marsh (1995–1997) Kratts' Creatures (1996) Where in Time Is Carmen Sandiego? (1996–1997) Adventures from the Book of Virtues (1996–2000) In the Mix (1996–2012) Teletubbies
(1997–2001) Caillou
(1997–2010) The Charlie Horse Music Pizza (1998–1999) Noddy (1998–2000) Jay Jay the Jet Plane (1998–2005) Elmo's World
Elmo's World
(1998–2009) Zoom (1999–2005) Zoboomafoo
(1999–2001) Redwall (1999–2002) Dragon Tales
Dragon Tales

2000s debuts

Between the Lions
Between the Lions
(2000–2010) The Dooley and Pals Show (2000–2003) Clifford the Big Red Dog (2000–2003) Corduroy (2000–2001) Elliot Moose (2000–2001) Marvin the Tap-Dancing Horse (2000–2002) George Shrinks
George Shrinks
(2000–2004) Seven Little Monsters (2000–2004) Timothy Goes to School
Timothy Goes to School
(2000–01) Anne of Green Gables
Anne of Green Gables
(2001–2002) Sagwa, the Chinese Siamese Cat (2001–2002) DragonflyTV
(2002–2008) Angelina Ballerina (2002–2006) Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
(2002–2003) Make Way for Noddy
Make Way for Noddy
(2002–2007) The Berenstain Bears (2003–2004) Boohbah
(2003–2006) Jakers! The Adventures of Piggley Winks
Jakers! The Adventures of Piggley Winks
(2003–2007) Clifford's Puppy Days
Clifford's Puppy Days
(2003–2004) Franny's Feet (2004–2011) Curiosity Quest (2004–2015) Peep and the Big Wide World (2004–2011) Maya & Miguel (2004–2007) Postcards from Buster (2004–2012) It's a Big Big World
It's a Big Big World
(2005–2010) Danger Rangers (2005–2006) The Zula Patrol
The Zula Patrol
(2005–2008) Signing Time!
Signing Time!
(2006–2008) Wunderkind Little Amadeus (2006) Fetch! with Ruff Ruffman
Fetch! with Ruff Ruffman
(2006–2010) Curious George (2006–2015) SeeMore's Playhouse (2006–2008) Design Squad
Design Squad
(2007–2011) WordGirl
(2007–2015) WordWorld (2007–2011) Super Why!
Super Why!
(2007–2016) Mama Mirabelle's Home Movies (2007–2008) Animalia (2007–2008) Biz Kid$ (2008–2017) Betsy's Kindergarten Adventures
Betsy's Kindergarten Adventures
(2008–2009) Sid the Science Kid
Sid the Science Kid
(2008–2013) Martha Speaks (2008–2014) Lomax, the Hound of Music (2008) The Electric Company
The Electric Company
(2009–2011) Angelina Ballerina: The Next Steps (2009–2010) Dinosaur Train (2009–2017)

2010s debuts

Mack & Moxy (2016)


Sesame Street
Sesame Street
(since 1969, second run since 2016) Arthur (since 1996) Cyberchase
(since 2002) Bob the Builder
Bob the Builder
(since 2005) SciGirls
(since 2010) The Cat in the Hat Knows a Lot About That! (since 2010) Wild Kratts
Wild Kratts
(since 2011) Daniel Tiger's Neighborhood
Daniel Tiger's Neighborhood
(since 2012) Peg + Cat (since 2013) Odd Squad (since 2014) Nature Cat
Nature Cat
(since 2015) Ready Jet Go! (since 2016) Splash and Bubbles
Splash and Bubbles
(since 2016) Pinkalicious & Peterrific (since 2018)


Luna Around the World (Fall 2018)

See also

network shows Educational television PBS
Kids Bookworm Bunch PBS
Kids Go! PBS
Kids Preschool Block

v t e

Benjamin Franklin

January 6, 1706 – April 17, 1790 President of Pennsylvania (1785–1788), Ambassador to France (1779–1785) Second Continental Congress
Second Continental Congress

Founding of the United States

Join, or Die
Join, or Die
(1754 political cartoon) Albany Plan
Albany Plan
of Union

Albany Congress

Hutchinson Letters Affair Committee of Secret Correspondence Committee of Five Declaration of Independence Model Treaty

Franco-American alliance Treaty of Amity and Commerce Treaty of Alliance

Staten Island Peace Conference Treaty of Paris, 1783 Delegate, 1787 Constitutional Convention Pennsylvania Provincial Assembly Postmaster General Founding Fathers

Inventions, other events

Franklin's electrostatic machine Bifocals Franklin stove Glass armonica Gulf Stream exploration, naming, and chart Lightning rod Kite experiment Pay it forward Associators

111th Infantry Regiment

Junto club American Philosophical Society Library Company of Philadelphia Pennsylvania Hospital Academy and College of Philadelphia

University of Pennsylvania

Contributionship Union Fire Company Early American currency Fugio Cent United States Postal Service President, Pennsylvania Abolition Society Master, Les Neuf Sœurs Other social contributions and studies Gravesite


Silence Dogood
Silence Dogood
letters (1722) A Dissertation on Liberty and Necessity, Pleasure and Pain (1725) The Busy-Body
The Busy-Body
letters (1729) Pennsylvania Gazette
Pennsylvania Gazette
(1729–1790) Poor Richard's Almanack
Poor Richard's Almanack
(1732–1758) The Drinker's Dictionary (1737) "Advice to a Friend on Choosing a Mistress" (1745) "The Speech of Polly Baker" (1747) Observations Concerning the Increase of Mankind, Peopling of Countries, etc. (1751) Experiments and Observations on Electricity
Experiments and Observations on Electricity
(1751) Birch letters (1755) The Way to Wealth
The Way to Wealth
(1758) Pennsylvania Chronicle
Pennsylvania Chronicle
(1767) Rules by Which a Great Empire May Be Reduced to a Small One (1773) Proposed alliance with the Iroquois (1775) A Letter To A Royal Academy (1781) Remarks Concerning the Savages of North America (1784) The Morals of Chess (1786) An Address to the Public (1789) A Plan for Improving the Condition of the Free Blacks (1789) The Autobiography of Benjamin Franklin
Benjamin Franklin
(1771–90, pub. 1791) Bagatelles and Satires
Bagatelles and Satires
(pub. 1845) Franklin as a journalist


Franklin Court Benjamin Franklin
Benjamin Franklin
House Benjamin Franklin
Benjamin Franklin
Institute of Technology Benjamin Franklin
Benjamin Franklin
National Memorial Franklin Institute Benjamin Franklin
Benjamin Franklin
Medal Depicted in The Apotheosis of Washington Benjamin Franklin
Benjamin Franklin
statue, Washington D.C. In popular culture

Ben and Me (1953 short) Ben Franklin in Paris
Ben Franklin in Paris
(1964 musical play) 1776 (1969 musical 1972 film) Benjamin Franklin
Benjamin Franklin
(1974 miniseries) Liberty! (1997 documentary series) Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
(2002 animated series) Benjamin Franklin
Benjamin Franklin
(2002 documentary series) John Adams
John Adams
(2008 miniseries) Sons of Liberty
Sons of Liberty
(2015 miniseries) Sons of Ben (supporters group for the Philadelphia
Union soccer club

Refunding Certificate Franklin half dollar One-hundred dollar bill Washington-Franklin stamps

other stamps

Cities, counties, schools named for Franklin Franklin Field State of Franklin Ships named USS Franklin Ben Franklin effect


Age of Enlightenment American Enlightenment The New-England Courant The American Museum magazine American Revolution


Syng inkstand


Deborah Read
Deborah Read
(wife) Sarah Franklin Bache
Sarah Franklin Bache
(daughter) Francis Franklin (son) William Franklin
William Franklin
(son) Richard Bache Jr. (grandson) Benjamin F. Bache (grandson) Louis F. Bache (grandson) William Franklin
William Franklin
(grandson) Andrew Harwood (great-grandson) Alexander Bache (great-grandson) Josiah Franklin (father) Jane Mecom (sister) James Franklin (brother) Mary Morrell Folger (grandmother) Peter Folger (grandfather) Richard Bache
Richard Bache
(son-in-law) Ann Smith Franklin (sister-in-law)

v t e

John Adams

2nd President of the United States, 1797–1801 1st Vice President of the United States, 1789–1797 U.S. Ambassador to the United Kingdom, 1785–1788 U.S. Ambassador to the Netherlands, 1782–1788 Delegate, Second Continental Congress, 1775–1778 Delegate, First Continental Congress, 1774

Founding of the United States

Braintree Instructions (1765) Boston Massacre defense Continental Association Novanglus; A History of the Dispute with America, From Its Origin in 1754 to the Present Time (1775) Thoughts on Government
Thoughts on Government
(1776) Declaration of Independence

May 15 preamble Committee of Five

Model Treaty

Treaty of Amity and Commerce Treaty of Alliance

Board of War Chairman of the Marine Committee, 1775-1779

Continental Navy

Staten Island Peace Conference

Conference House

Constitution of Massachusetts (1780) Treaty of Paris, 1783


Inauguration Quasi War with France

XYZ Affair Commerce Protection Act United States Marine Corps Convention of 1800

Alien and Sedition Acts

Naturalization Act of 1798

Navy Department Library Treaty of Tellico Treaty of Tripoli Midnight Judges Act

Marbury v. Madison

State of the Union Address (1797 1798 1799 1800) Cabinet Federal judiciary appointments

Other writings

Massachusetts Historical Society holdings

Adams Papers Editorial Project

Life and homes

Early life and education Adams National Historical Park

John Adams
John Adams
Birthplace Family home and John Quincy Adams
John Quincy Adams
birthplace Peacefield Presidential Library

Massachusetts Hall, Harvard University Presidents House, Philadelphia Co-founder and second president, American Academy of Arts and Sciences United First Parish Church and gravesite


United States presidential election 1788–1789 1792 1796 1800


Adams House at Harvard University John Adams
John Adams
Building U.S. Postage stamps Adams Memorial

Popular culture

Profiles in Courage (1964 series) American Primitive (1969 play) 1776 (1969 musical 1972 film) The Adams Chronicles (1976 miniseries) Liberty! (1997 documentary series) Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
(2002 animated series) John Adams
John Adams
(2001 book 2008 miniseries) Sons of Liberty
Sons of Liberty
(2015 miniseries)


"Adams and Liberty" campaign song Adams' personal library American Enlightenment Congress Hall Federalist Party

Federalist Era First Party System republicanism

American Philosophical Society Gazette of the United States The American Museum American Revolution



Abigail Adams

wife Quincy family

Abigail Adams
Abigail Adams
Smith (daughter) John Quincy Adams

son presidency

Charles Adams (son) Thomas Boylston Adams (son) George W. Adams (grandson) Charles Adams Sr. (grandson) John Adams
John Adams
II (grandson) John Q. Adams (great-grandson) Henry Adams
Henry Adams
(great-grandson) Brooks Adams
Brooks Adams
(great-grandson) John Adams
John Adams
Sr. (father) Susanna Boylston (mother) Elihu Adams (brother) Samuel Adams
Samuel Adams
(second cousin) Louisa Adams

daughter-in-law First Lady

← George Washington Thomas Jefferson
Thomas Jefferson


v t e

Thomas Jefferson

3rd President of the United States
President of the United States
(1801–1809) 2nd U.S. Vice President (1797–1801) 1st U.S. Secretary of State (1790–1793) U.S. Minister to France (1785–1789) 2nd Governor of Virginia
Governor of Virginia
(1779–1781) Delegate, Second Continental Congress
Second Continental Congress

Founding documents of the United States

A Summary View of the Rights of British America (1774) Initial draft, Olive Branch Petition
Olive Branch Petition
(1775) Declaration of the Causes and Necessity of Taking Up Arms (1775) 1776 Declaration of Independence

Committee of Five authored physical history "All men are created equal" "Life, Liberty, and the pursuit of Happiness" "Consent of the governed"

1786 Virginia Statute for Religious Freedom

freedom of religion

French Revolution

Co-author, Declaration of the Rights of Man and of the Citizen
Declaration of the Rights of Man and of the Citizen


Inaugural Address (1801 1805) Act Prohibiting Importation of Slaves Louisiana Purchase Lewis and Clark Expedition

Corps of Discovery timeline Empire of Liberty

Red River Expedition Pike Expedition Cumberland Road Embargo Act of 1807

Chesapeake–Leopard affair Non-Intercourse Act of 1809

First Barbary War Native American policy Marbury v. Madison West Point Military Academy State of the Union Addresses (texts 1801 1802 1805) Cabinet Federal judicial appointments

Other noted accomplishments

Early life and career Founder, University of Virginia


Land Ordinance of 1784

Northwest Ordinance 1787

Anti-Administration party Democratic-Republican Party Jeffersonian democracy

First Party System republicanism

Plan for Establishing Uniformity in the Coinage, Weights, and Measure of the United States (1790) Kentucky and Virginia Resolutions A Manual of Parliamentary Practice (1801)

Jeffersonian architecture

Barboursville Farmington Monticello


Poplar Forest University of Virginia

The Rotunda The Lawn

Virginia State Capitol White House
White House

Other writings

Notes on the State of Virginia
Notes on the State of Virginia
(1785) 1787 European journey memorandums Indian removal letters Jefferson Bible
Jefferson Bible
(1895) Jefferson manuscript collection at the Massachusetts Historical Society The Papers of Thomas Jefferson


Age of Enlightenment American Enlightenment American Philosophical Society American Revolution


Member, Virginia Committee of Correspondence Committee of the States Founding Fathers of the United States Franco-American alliance Jefferson and education Religious views Jefferson and slavery Jefferson and the Library of Congress Jefferson disk Jefferson Pier Pet mockingbird National Gazette Residence Act

Compromise of 1790

Sally Hemings

Jefferson–Hemings controversy Betty Hemings

Separation of church and state Swivel chair The American Museum magazine Virginia dynasty


United States Presidential election 1796 1800 1804


Bibliography Jefferson Memorial Mount Rushmore Birthday Thomas Jefferson
Thomas Jefferson
Building Thomas Jefferson
Thomas Jefferson
Center for the Protection of Free Expression Jefferson Lecture Jefferson National Expansion Memorial Thomas Jefferson
Thomas Jefferson
Star for Foreign Service Jefferson Lab Monticello
Association Jefferson City, Missouri Jefferson College Thomas Jefferson
Thomas Jefferson
School of Law Thomas Jefferson
Thomas Jefferson
University Washington and Jefferson National Forests Other placenames Currency depictions

Jefferson nickel Two-dollar bill

U.S. postage stamps

Popular culture

Ben and Me (1953 short) 1776 (1969 musical 1972 film) Jefferson in Paris
Jefferson in Paris
(1995 film) Thomas Jefferson
Thomas Jefferson
(1997 film) Liberty! (1997 documentary series) Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
(2002 animated series) John Adams
John Adams
(2008 miniseries) Jefferson's Garden (2015 play) Hamilton (2015 musical) Jefferson–Eppes Trophy Wine bottles controversy


Peter Jefferson
Peter Jefferson
(father) Jane Randolph Jefferson
Jane Randolph Jefferson
(mother) Lucy Jefferson Lewis (sister) Randolph Jefferson (brother) Isham Randolph (grandfather) William Randolph
William Randolph
(great-grandfather) Martha Jefferson
Martha Jefferson
(wife) Martha Jefferson
Martha Jefferson
Randolph (daughter) Mary Jefferson Eppes (daughter) Harriet Hemings
Harriet Hemings
(daughter) Madison Hemings
Madison Hemings
(son) Eston Hemings
Eston Hemings
(son) Thomas J. Randolph (grandson) Francis Eppes (grandson) George W. Randolph
George W. Randolph
(grandson) John Wayles Jefferson
John Wayles Jefferson
(grandson) Thomas Mann Randolph Jr.
Thomas Mann Randolph Jr.
(son-in-law) John Wayles Eppes (son-in-law) John Wayles (father-in-law) Dabney Carr
Dabney Carr
(brother-in-law) Dabney Carr
Dabney Carr

← John Adams James Madison
James Madison


v t e

Alexander Hamilton

Senior Officer of the United States Army, 1799–1800 1st Secretary of the Treasury, 1789–1795 Delegate, Congress of the Confederation, 1782–1783, 1788–1789

United States founding events

A Full Vindication of the Measures of Congress (1774) The Farmer Refuted (1775) Delegate, 1786 Annapolis Convention Delegate, 1787 Constitutional Convention Initiated, main author, The Federalist Papers

written by Hamilton

Founding Father

Secretary of the Treasury

First Bank of the United States Revenue Marine (United States Coast Guard) United States Customs Service Hamiltonian economic program Residence Act

Compromise of 1790

"First Report on the Public Credit", 1790 Funding Act of 1790 "Operations of the Act Laying Duties on Imports", 1790 "Second Report on Public Credit", a.k.a. "Report on a National Bank", 1790 "Report On Manufactures", 1791 Tariff of 1790 Tariff of 1792 Coinage Act of 1792

United States Mint

Whiskey Rebellion Jay Treaty

Military career

New York Provincial Company of Artillery In the Revolutionary War Battles: Harlem Heights White Plains Trenton General Washington's Aide-de-Camp Princeton Brandywine Germantown Monmouth Siege of Yorktown

Other events

Burr–Hamilton duel Founder, Federalist Party

Federalist Era

Founder, Bank of New York Bank of North America Advisor, George Washington's Farewell Address President-General of the Society of the Cincinnati Founder, New-York Evening Post Hamilton–Reynolds sex scandal Rutgers v. Waddington Relationship with slavery

Depictions and memorials

Alexander Hamilton
Alexander Hamilton
(Fraser statue) Alexander Hamilton
Alexander Hamilton
(Ceracchi bust) Alexander Hamilton
Alexander Hamilton
(Conrads statue) Alexander Hamilton
Alexander Hamilton
(Trumbull portrait) Alexander Hamilton
Alexander Hamilton
Bridge Alexander Hamilton
Alexander Hamilton
High School (Los Angeles) Fort Hamilton Hamilton Grange National Memorial Hamilton Hall (Columbia University) Hamilton Hall (Salem, Massachusetts) Hamilton Heights, Manhattan Hamilton, Ohio Hamilton-Oneida Academy Postage stamps Trinity Church Cemetery United States ten-dollar bill

Media and popular culture

Hamilton (2015 musical) Hamilton (1917 play) Alexander Hamilton
Alexander Hamilton
(1931 film) Liberty! (1997 documentary series) Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
(2002 animated series) John Adams
John Adams
(2008 miniseries)


Age of Enlightenment American Enlightenment American Philosophical Society Liberty Hall (New Jersey) New York Manumission Society

African Free School

"American System" economic plan

American School

American Revolution



Elizabeth Schuyler Hamilton

wife Schuyler family

Philip Hamilton
Philip Hamilton
(oldest son) Angelica Hamilton
Angelica Hamilton
(daughter) Alexander Hamilton
Alexander Hamilton
Jr. (son) James Alexander Hamilton
Alexander Hamilton
(son) John Church Hamilton
John Church Hamilton
(son) William S. Hamilton (son) Eliza Hamilton Holly
Eliza Hamilton Holly
(daughter) Philip Hamilton
Philip Hamilton
(youngest son) Schuyler Hamilton
Schuyler Hamilton
(grandson) Alexander Hamilton
Alexander Hamilton
Jr. (grandson) Allan McLane Hamilton
Allan McLane Hamilton
(grandson) Robert Ray Hamilton (great-grandson)

v t e

George Washington

1st President of the United States, 1789–1797 Senior Officer of the Army, 1798–1799 Commander-in-Chief of the Continental Army, 1775–1783 Second Continental Congress, 1775 First Continental Congress, 1774

Military career Revolutionary War

Military career French and Indian War

Jumonville Glen Battle of Fort Necessity Forbes Expedition

Washington and the American Revolution Commander-in-chief, Continental Army Aides-de-camp Washington's headquarters Boston campaign

Siege of Boston

New York and New Jersey campaign

Delaware River crossing Battle of Trenton


Battle of Brandywine Battle of Germantown Battle of White Marsh Valley Forge Battle of Monmouth

Battles of Saratoga Sullivan Expedition Yorktown campaign

Siege of Yorktown

Culper spy ring Newburgh Conspiracy

Newburgh letter

Resignation as commander-in-chief Badge of Military Merit

Purple Heart

Washington Before Boston Medal Horses: Nelson and Blueskin

Other U.S. founding events

1769 Virginia Association

Continental Association

1774 Fairfax Resolves Court of Appeals in Cases of Capture 1785 Mount Vernon
Mount Vernon
Conference Chairman, 1787 Constitutional Convention


United States presidential election, 1788–89 1792 First inauguration

inaugural bible

Second inauguration Title of "Mr. President" Cabinet of the United States

Secretary of State Attorney General Secretary of the Treasury Secretary of War

Judiciary Act of 1789 Nonintercourse Act Whiskey Rebellion

Militia Acts of 1792

Coinage Act of 1792

United States Mint

Proclamation of Neutrality

Neutrality Act of 1794

Jay Treaty Pinckney's Treaty Slave Trade Act of 1794 Residence Act Thanksgiving Proclamation Farewell Address State of the Union Address 1790 1791 1792 1793 1796 Cabinet Federal judicial appointments

Views and public image

Presidential library The Washington Papers Religious views Washington and slavery Town Destroyer Legacy

Life and homes

Early life Birthplace Ferry Farm
Ferry Farm
boyhood home Mount Vernon

Gristmill Woodlawn Plantation

Samuel Osgood House, First Presidential Mansion Alexander Macomb House, Second Presidential Mansion President's House, Philadelphia Germantown White House Custis estate Potomac Company James River and Kanawha Canal Mountain Road Lottery Congressional Gold Medal Thanks of Congress President-General of the Society of the Cincinnati Washington College Washington and Lee University Electoral history of George Washington

Memorials and depictions

Washington, D.C. Washington state Washington Monument Mount Rushmore Washington's Birthday Purple Heart The Apotheosis of Washington George Washington
George Washington
(Houdon) George Washington
George Washington
(Ceracchi) George Washington
George Washington
(Trumbull) Washington Crossing the Delaware General George Washington
George Washington
at Trenton Washington at Verplanck's Point General George Washington
George Washington
Resigning His Commission Unfinished portrait Lansdowne portrait The Washington Family
The Washington Family
portrait Washington at Princeton
Washington at Princeton
painting Point of View sculpture George Washington
George Washington
University Washington University Washington Masonic National Memorial George Washington
George Washington
Memorial Parkway George Washington
George Washington
Bridge Washington and Jefferson National Forests Washington Monument, Baltimore Washington, D.C.
Washington, D.C.
statue List of memorials U.S. Postage stamps

Washington-Franklin Issues 1932 bicentennial


Washington quarter Washington dollar Silver bullion coins

Cultural depictions George Washington
George Washington
(1984 miniseries 1986 sequel)


Bibliography Founding Fathers of the United States Republicanism Federalist Party

Federalist Era

Virginia dynasty Coat of arms Cherry-tree anecdote River Farm Washington's Crossing 1751 Barbados trip Category Syng inkstand General of the Armies American Philosophical Society American Revolution


Mount Vernon
Mount Vernon
Ladies' Association

Ancestry and family

Martha Washington
Martha Washington
(wife) John Parke Custis
John Parke Custis
(stepson) George Washington
George Washington
Parke Custis (step-grandson, adopted son) Eleanor Parke Custis (step-granddaughter, adopted daughter) Augustine Washington
Augustine Washington
(father) Mary Ball (mother) Lawrence Washington (half-brother) Augustine Washington
Augustine Washington
Jr. (half-brother) Betty Washington Lewis (sister) Samuel Washington
Samuel Washington
(brother) John A. Washington (brother) Charles Washington (brother) Lawrence Washington (grandfather) John Washington
John Washington
(great-grandfather) Bushrod Washington
Bushrod Washington

John Adams
John Adams


v t e

Samuel Adams

4th Governor of Massachusetts, 1794—1797 Second Continental Congress, 1775—1781 First Continental Congress, 1774 Clerk of the Massachusetts House of Representatives, 1766—1774

United States founding events

The Independent Advertiser Boston Caucus 1764 Sugar Act response


1768 Massachusetts Circular Letter Probable author, 1768–1769 "Journal of Occurrences" Arranged Christopher Seider
Christopher Seider
funeral, 1770 Co-author, 1772 Boston Pamphlet Boston Committee of Correspondence, 1772 Hutchinson Letters Affair Co-inspired and publicized, Boston Tea Party Signed, 1774 Continental Association Massachusetts Provincial Congress Co-author, 1776 Letter to the inhabitants of Canada Signed, United States Declaration of Independence Signed, Articles of Confederation 1788 Massachusetts Compromise


Early life Massachusetts Hall, Harvard University Sons of Liberty 1789 U.S. House election 1796 presidential election Samuel Adams
Samuel Adams
and Paul Revere
Paul Revere
time capsule Granary Burying Ground


American republicanism Boston Gazette American Revolution


Founding Father Faneuil Hall Old South Meeting House


Samuel Adams
Samuel Adams
(Whitney) Adams, Massachusetts Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
(2002 animated series) John Adams
John Adams
(2008 miniseries) Sons of Liberty
Sons of Liberty
(2015 miniseries)


John Adams
John Adams
(second cousin)

v t e

John Hancock

1st and 3rd Governor of Massachusetts, 1780–1785, 1787–1793 President, 2nd Continential Congress, 1775–1777 Boston Board of Selectmen, 1766–1775

United States Founding events

HMS Liberty confiscation Sons of Liberty Co-inspired, Boston Tea Party 1774 Massacre Day speech President, Massachusetts Provincial Congress Chairman, Massachusetts Committee of Safety Presided over, signed, United States Declaration of Independence

signing Dunlap broadside

Signed, Articles of Confederation


Early life Hancock-Clarke House Hancock Manor Massachusetts Hall, Harvard University Boston Cadets Co-founder, American Academy of Arts and Sciences United States presidential election, 1788–89 Granary Burying Ground


American Revolution


Founding Father Syng inkstand


USS Hancock, 1775 USS Hancock, 1776 Liberty's Kids
Liberty's Kids
(2002 animated series) John Adams
John Adams
(2008 miniseries) Sons of Liberty
Sons of Liberty
(2015 miniseries) John Hancock
John Hancock
Center John Hancock
John Hancock


Dorothy Quincy
Dorothy Quincy
(wife) John Hancock
John Hancock
Jr. (father) Thomas Hancock (uncle) John Hancock, Sr.
John Hancock, Sr.
(grandfather) Edmund Quincy (fa