The September 9, 1789 issue of the
Gazette of the United States
|Editor||John Fenno, Joseph Dennie|
|Founded||April 15, 1789|
|Headquarters||"New York City, "Philadelphia|
The Gazette of the United States (1789-1793) was an early American "partisan newspaper first issued on April 15, 1789, as a biweekly publication friendly to the administration of "George Washington, and to the policies and members of the emerging "Federalist Party. The Gazette was originally published in "New York City by editor "John Fenno, but followed the United States Government in 1790 to its new temporary seat and capital in "Philadelphia, "Pennsylvania. There the editorship was taken over by "Joseph Dennie until he founded "Port Folio.
Throughout its history, The Gazette would function as a quasi-official Federalist publication. Contributors would write, often pseudonymously or anonymously, in support of various Federalist positions, politicians, or policies. Like many other publications of the day, the paper also hosted pieces containing personal attacks (in this case, largely on Federalist opponents). Among the paper's more famous and prolific pseudonymous contributors was "Alexander Hamilton, who produced articles under many different noms de plume. "John Adams, then Vice-President of the United States, published his famous Discourses on Davila, his last great text of political theory, in periodic installments of the Gazette between April 1790 and April 1791, when the series was suddenly interrupted.
The Gazette played a notable role in the development of political parties and early partisanship. It also played a leading role in inspiring the creation of its rival paper, the "National Gazette, which was founded at the urging of anti-Federalist leaders "Thomas Jefferson and "James Madison as a vehicle for their party's own political self-promotion and polemics.
Originally called the Gazette of the United States the newspaper's title was changed to the Gazette of the United States, and Philadelphia Daily Advertiser from June 9, 1797, to June 24, 1800. From June 28, 1800, "&" replaced "and" for the name the Gazette of the United States, & Daily Advertiser.
|"" ""||This article about a New York newspaper is a "stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|"" ""||This article about a Pennsylvania newspaper is a "stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|