Filial Piety, Infidel Yale, and Memory Making in Lyman Beecher's Autobiography

@article{Baker2007FilialPI,
  title={Filial Piety, Infidel Yale, and Memory Making in Lyman Beecher's Autobiography},
  author={Thomas N. Baker},
  journal={The New England Quarterly},
  year={2007},
  volume={80},
  pages={134-139}
}
Rampant drunkenness, a deserted chapel, schoolboy Voltaires greeting Rousseaus on the Greenthis is how Lyman Beecher recalled his Yale days in his Autobiography (1864). But evidence suggests that these colorful events may have been cribbed from an unsigned 1818 memoir of, oddly enough, Yale's President Timothy Dwight. 
1 Citations
Connecticut Confronts the Guillotine: The French Revolution and the Land of Steady Habits
Accounts of French revolutionary violence issuing from Connecticut presses both reflected and shaped the public mindset. Drawing on pre-existing elements of popular culture, the descriptions

References

The Second Great Awakening In Connecticut: Critique of the Traditional Interpretation
As a doddering old man in 1850, Lyman Beecher told his children about the religious conditions at Yale College fifty-five years earlier. His words have become familiar to students of American