Nathaniel Pabodie

(1734 - 1800)

A photo of Nathaniel Pabodie
Nathaniel Pabodie
1734 - 1800
Born
June 17, 1734
Little Compton, Bristol, MA
Death
June 24, 1800
New Lebanon, Columbia, New York, USA
Summary
Nathaniel Pabodie was born on June 17, 1734 at Little Compton, Bristol, MA. He died on June 24, 1800 at New Lebanon, Columbia, New York, USA at 66 years old.
Updated: February 06, 2019
ADVERTISEMENT BY ANCESTRY.COM
+ Add to this collaborative biography to show & tell Nathaniel's life with your memories & stories.
Show & Tell His Story
Share your memories, family stories, & photos so that Nathaniel is always remembered.
Biography
Nathaniel Pabodie
Most commonly known name
Nathaniel Pabodie
Full name
Nickname(s) or aliases
Male
Gender
Nathaniel Pabodie was born on at Little Compton, Bristol, MA
Birth
Nathaniel Pabodie died on at New Lebanon, Columbia, New York, USA
Death
Nathaniel Pabodie was born on at Little Compton, Bristol, MA
Nathaniel Pabodie died on at New Lebanon, Columbia, New York, USA
Birth
Death
Heritage
Childhood
Adulthood

Nathaniel's immediate relatives including parents, siblings, partnerships and children in the Pabodie family tree.

Nathaniel's Family

Parent
Parent
Nathaniel Pabodie
Partner
Child
Partner
Child
Sibling

Friends:

Pictures really do say a thousand words. Share photos of Nathaniel and the Pabodie family.
Photo

ADVERTISEMENT BY ANCESTRY.COM

Leave a comment to ask questions, share information, or simply to show that you care about Nathaniel.

Share Nathaniel's obituary or write your own to preserve his legacy.

Nathaniel Pabodie passed away on June 24, 1800 at New Lebanon, Columbia, New York, USA at age 66. He was born on June 17, 1734 at Little Compton, Bristol, MA. We are unaware of information about Nathaniel's immediate family.

Refresh this page to see various historical events that occurred during Nathaniel's lifetime.

In 1800, in the year of Nathaniel Pabodie's passing, on August 30th, educated blacksmith Gabriel Prosser organized a slave revolt. He wanted to capture Richmond and kill all whites - excluding Methodists, Quakers, Frenchmen, and the poor - and become king of a new black nation. The revolt failed, he was captured and hung. Slave laws were tightened in Virginia.

In 1806, by the time he was 72 years old, on April 18th, the U.S. Congress passed the Non-importation Act. The Act forbade the importation of numerous goods from Great Britain, which was impressing American sailors into British service. The hope that was by impacting the British economy, the U.S. could stop the warlike practices of the English.

Other Pabodies

Bio
c. 1764 - Unknown
Bio
Unknown - Unknown
Bio
Unknown - Unknown
Bio
Unknown - Unknown
Bio
Unknown - Unknown
Bio
Unknown - Unknown
Bio
Unknown - Unknown
Bio
Unknown - Unknown
Bio
Sep 3, 1763 - Unknown
Bio
Dec 15, 1765 - Unknown
Bio
c. 1768 - Unknown
Bio
c. 1770 - Unknown
Bio
c. 1772 - Unknown
Bio
c. 1774 - Unknown
Bio
c. 1775 - Unknown
Bio
c. 1777 - Unknown
Bio
c. 1779 - Unknown
Bio
Unknown - Unknown
Bio
Dec 14, 1745 - May 29, 1784
Bio
Dec 5, 1723 - Sep 5, 1802

Other Bios

Bio
Jun 5, 1743 - 1786
Bio
Jun 20, 1741 - Apr 7, 1822
Bio
Jul 24, 1739 - 1774
Bio
Oct 10, 1714 - Sep 4, 1774
Bio
c. 1762 - Apr 18, 1840
Bio
Aug 21, 1765 - Dec 4, 1788
Bio
Aug 21, 1765 - Apr 4, 1791
Bio
Jan 1, 1768 - Unknown
Bio
Jan 29, 1772 - Oct 25, 1774
Bio
Sep 9, 1778 - Feb 2, 1789
Bio
Apr 15, 1758 - Unknown
Bio
Jan 28, 1760 - May 11, 1781
Bio
Aug 24, 1761 - Mar 19, 1848
Bio
Dec 21, 1764 - Dec 10, 1839
Bio
Jun 29, 1766 - Unknown
Bio
Sep 3, 1763 - Unknown
Bio
Dec 15, 1765 - Unknown
Bio
c. 1699 - Feb 5, 1775
Bio
Apr 9, 1708 - Jun 5, 1787
Bio
Sep 2, 1712 - November 1792
Created on Jun 04, 2020 by Daniel Pinna
Highlights of just a few of the many successes of sharing memories about the people important to us on AncientFaces. From reuniting lost or 'orphan' photos with their families, seeing the faces of relatives for the first time, to connecting unknown and lost family.

These stories will warm your heart and inspire you to share your memories of the people important to you.
Back to Top