|Statement||edited by Adolph B. Benson and Naboth Hedin ; published for the Swedish American Tercentenary Association.|
|Series||Library of American civilization -- LAC 15070.|
|Contributions||Hedin, Naboth, b. 1884 joint ed., Swedish American Tercentenary Association.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 614 p.|
|Number of Pages||614|
Genre/Form: Biographies Biography: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Benson, Adolph B. (Adolph Burnett), Swedes in America, The unknown Swedes: a book about Swedes and America, past and present / by: Moberg, Vilhelm, Published: (). Swedish emigration to the United States had reached new heights in , and it was in this year that the Vasa Order of America, a Swedish American fraternal organization, was founded to help immigrants, who often lacked an adequate network of social h Americans usually came through New York City and subsequently settled in the upper Midwest. Other sources. Barton, H. Arnold () A Folk Divided: Homeland Swedes and Swedish Americans, – (Uppsala: Acta Universitatis Upsaliensis). Benson, Adolph B. and Naboth Hedin, eds. () Swedes in America, – (New Haven, CT: Yale University Press) ISBN Johnson, Amandus () The Swedes on the Delaware (International Printing Company, Philadelphia).
[ End of article] First Finnish Settlement in America Delaware Colony of Swedes and Finns Has Left Heritage to America. Because the colony of New Sweden retained that name for only eighteen years many students of American history are but slightly familiar with the Finnish and Swedish settlements which grew up in Delaware, Pennsylvania and New Jersey several decades before the . Jonas Bronck (alternatively, Jonas Jonsson Brunk, Jonas Jonasson Bronk, Jonas Jonassen Bronck) was born around year and died in Bronck was an immigrant to the Dutch colony of New Netherland after whom the Bronx River, and by extension, the county and New York City borough of the Bronx are named. A mural at the Bronx County Courthouse depicting Bronck's arrival was created in the. Plans for Sweden’s overseas territory first took shape in the s, when a commercial outfit called the New Sweden Company was formed to exploit the tobacco and fur trade in North America. Sweden's American Mission, - King Charles XI of Sweden names three ministers to travel to the Delaware to serve the Swedes and also sends Swedish Bibles, hymnals and other religious books, and directs that the American Mission be .
Sweden, The Nations History: Franklin D. Scott Ben: Swedes in America Edited by Adolph B. Benson and Naboth Hedin Lew: Swedes in Minnesota: Anne Gillespie Lewis Car: Swedes in North America - Sten Carlsson And: Swedes in the Twin Cities: Edited by Anderson and Blanck Reel Constitutes Part VII of the part series, The Swedes in America, A comprehensive and invaluable work by the pre-eminent authority on Swedish-American history. Johnson made exhaustive use of the relevant Swedish archives. They left in search for religius freedom. Sweden was a strict lutheran state in those days. It was even a crime to meet at someones home to read the bible and sing psalms (its called the konventikelplakatet). Notify: The crime what not to diverse. The Swedish presence in the mid-Atlantic states continued for more than a century, though, and still survives in family names, churches, and in the distinctively Swedish notched-corner log cabins that became a staple of the European settlement throughout North America. When Swedes returned to the United States in the 19 th century, they came as.