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And he now has a precise historian on his side, albeit one who might want to consider checking her tone. I don't see a mention of "that night" in my post. Of course, you and I both know the point I was making was another.

Thank you for the links, and for the all caps, lest I miss *your* point, Emily. Some of my best teachers employed the skills of persuasion and empathy. Food for thought, possibly.

Paul Revere did have an excellent publicist: Henry Wadsworth Longfellow - who wrote "Paul Revere's Ride" in 1860 more than 40 years after Revere's death. I recommend checking your facts (for example Revere did not reach Concord that night - he returned to Lexington - his original destination - after being released by the British Officers) here at our website: www.paulreverehouse.org/ride/real.html and reading his OWN words here: masshist.org/online/gallery/doc-viewer.php?pid=16&item_id=99 on the Mass Historical Society's website. -Emily Holmes, Education Director, Paul Revere House

what happens when the real story catches up with a business/person? We're seeing a glimpse of that now. Public relationships vs. propaganda ends up making for better trade.

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