This HTML5 document contains 185 embedded RDF statements represented using HTML+Microdata notation.

The embedded RDF content will be recognized by any processor of HTML5 Microdata.

PrefixNamespace IRI
dcthttp://purl.org/dc/terms/
n13https://www.newberry.
yago-reshttp://yago-knowledge.org/resource/
dbohttp://dbpedia.org/ontology/
foafhttp://xmlns.com/foaf/0.1/
dbpedia-wikidatahttp://wikidata.dbpedia.org/resource/
dbpedia-eshttp://es.dbpedia.org/resource/
yagohttp://dbpedia.org/class/yago/
n29http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Special:FilePath/Johnhowardpayneportrait.
schemahttp://schema.org/
dbthttp://dbpedia.org/resource/Template:
rdfshttp://www.w3.org/2000/01/rdf-schema#
n35http://dbpedia.org/resource/Category:Union_College_(New_York)
n30http://dbpedia.org/class/yago/UnionCollege(NewYork)
n22http://www.ontologydesignpatterns.org/ont/dul/DUL.owl#
n17https://web.archive.org/web/20090109144736/http:/www.songwritershalloffame.org/exhibits/bio/
n4http://dbpedia.org/resource/Category:Burials_at_Oak_Hill_Cemetery_(Washington,_D.C.)
n27http://rdf.freebase.com/ns/m.
n18http://dbpedia.org/resource/Category:Writers_from_New_York_(state)
n14http://dbpedia.org/resource/Category:Songwriters_from_New_York_(state)
rdfhttp://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns#
n16http://wikidata.org/entity/
n20http://songwritershalloffame.org/exhibits/bio/
n26http://www.gutenberg.org/files/21864/21864-h/21864-h.
n7http://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=John_Howard_Payne&oldid=
owlhttp://www.w3.org/2002/07/owl#
n31http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Special:FilePath/Johnhowardpayneportrait.png?width=
n34https://mms.newberry.org/xml/xml_files/PayneJH.
wikipedia-enhttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/
dbphttp://dbpedia.org/property/
dbchttp://dbpedia.org/resource/Category:
xsdhhttp://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema#
wikidatahttp://www.wikidata.org/entity/
dbrhttp://dbpedia.org/resource/
n25https://findingaids.library.columbia.edu/ead/nnc-rb/
n21http://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=John_Howard_Payne&action=
Subject Item
dbr:John_Howard_Payne
rdf:type
yago:Dramatist110030277 yago:AmericanActors yago:Object100002684 yago:Official110372373 yago:Consul109959797 wikidata:Q5 yago:AmericanConsuls yago:AmericanDramatistsAndPlaywrights yago:AmericanLyricists yago:WritersFromNewYork yago:PhysicalEntity100001930 yago:Composer109947232 yago:Artist109812338 yago:Songwriter110624540 dbo:Agent yago:Creator109614315 yago:LivingThing100004258 n22:NaturalPerson yago:Communicator109610660 yago:Entertainer109616922 yago:Poet110444194 wikidata:Q24229398 yago:Actor109765278 yago:YagoLegalActorGeo yago:Diplomat110013927 owl:Thing yago:Writer110794014 n22:Agent yago:AmericanPoets yago:Organism100004475 n30:Alumni yago:Worker109632518 yago:Musician110339966 yago:SkilledWorker110605985 yago:Scholar110557854 yago:Intellectual109621545 schema:Person dbo:Person foaf:Person yago:YagoLegalActor yago:Performer110415638 yago:Alumnus109786338 wikidata:Q215627 yago:Lyricist110277912 yago:CausalAgent100007347 yago:Whole100003553 yago:Person100007846 yago:SongwritersFromNewYork
dbo:thumbnail
n31:300
owl:sameAs
yago-res:John_Howard_Payne n16:Q4401542 n27:0549zb dbpedia-es:John_Howard_Payne dbpedia-wikidata:Q4401542
foaf:isPrimaryTopicOf
wikipedia-en:John_Howard_Payne
foaf:name
John Howard Payne
rdfs:comment
John Howard Payne (June 9, 1791 – April 10, 1852) was an American actor, poet, playwright, and author who had most of his theatrical career and success in London. He is today most remembered as the creator of "Home! Sweet Home!", a song he wrote in 1822 that became widely popular in the United States and the English-speaking world. After his return to the United States, Payne spent time with the Cherokee Indians. He published accounts that suggested their origin as one of the Ten Lost Tribes of ancient Israel. John Howard Payne (June 9, 1791 – April 10, 1852) was an American actor, poet, playwright, and author who had most of his theatrical career and success in London. He is today most remembered as the creator of "Home! Sweet Home!", a song he wrote in 1822 that became widely popular in the United States and the English-speaking world. After his return to the United States in 1832, Payne spent time with the Cherokee Indians in the Southeast. He amassed material about their culture, language and society, which have been useful to scholars. But he published accounts that suggested their origin as one of the Ten Lost Tribes of ancient Israel, at a time when Anglo-Americans were strongly influenced by a Biblical basis of history; this has been disproved. John Howard Payne (June 9, 1791 – April 10, 1852) was an American actor, poet, playwright, and author who had most of his theatrical career and success in London. He is today most remembered as the creator of "Home! Sweet Home!", a song he wrote in 1822 that became widely popular in the United States and the English-speaking world. After his return to the United States, Payne spent time with the Cherokee Indians in the Southeast. He published accounts that suggested their origin as one of the Ten Lost Tribes of ancient Israel, at a time when Anglo-Americans were strongly influenced by a Biblical basis of history. John Howard Payne (June 9, 1791 – April 10, 1852) was an American actor, poet, playwright, and author who had most of his theatrical career and success in London. He is today most remembered as the creator of "Home! Sweet Home!", a song he wrote in 1822 that became widely popular in the United States and the English-speaking world. Its popularity was revived during the American Civil War, as troops on both sides embraced it.
rdfs:label
John Howard Payne
dbo:abstract
John Howard Payne (June 9, 1791 – April 10, 1852) was an American actor, poet, playwright, and author who had most of his theatrical career and success in London. He is today most remembered as the creator of "Home! Sweet Home!", a song he wrote in 1822 that became widely popular in the United States and the English-speaking world. After his return to the United States, Payne spent time with the Cherokee Indians. He published accounts that suggested their origin as one of the Ten Lost Tribes of ancient Israel. In 1842, Payne was appointed American Consul to Tunis, where he served for nearly 10 years until his death. Payne was a distant cousin of the American parlor song composer Carrie Jacobs-Bond, born 10 years after Payne's death. John Howard Payne (June 9, 1791 – April 10, 1852) was an American actor, poet, playwright, and author who had most of his theatrical career and success in London. He is today most remembered as the creator of "Home! Sweet Home!", a song he wrote in 1822 that became widely popular in the United States and the English-speaking world. After his return to the United States in 1832, Payne spent time with the Cherokee Indians in the Southeast. He amassed material about their culture, language and society, which have been useful to scholars. But he published accounts that suggested their origin as one of the Ten Lost Tribes of ancient Israel, at a time when Anglo-Americans were strongly influenced by a Biblical basis of history; this has been disproved. In 1842, Payne was appointed American Consul to Tunis, where he served for nearly 10 years until his death. Although he was first buried there, in 1883 his remains were returned to the United States and buried in Washington, DC, paid for by philanthropist . Payne was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame in 1970 (Carrie Jacobs-Bond bio on the Songwriters Hall of Fame site). Archived January 9, 2009, at the Wayback Machine</ref> John Howard Payne (June 9, 1791 – April 10, 1852) was an American actor, poet, playwright, and author who had most of his theatrical career and success in London. He is today most remembered as the creator of "Home! Sweet Home!", a song he wrote in 1822 that became widely popular in the United States and the English-speaking world. After his return to the United States in 1832, Payne spent time with the Cherokee Indians in the Southeast. He amassed material about their culture, language and society, which have been useful to scholars. But he published accounts that suggested their origin as one of the Ten Lost Tribes of ancient Israel, at a time when Anglo-Americans were strongly influenced by a Biblical basis of history; this has been disproved. In 1842, Payne was appointed American Consul to Tunis, where he served for nearly 10 years until his death. Although he was first buried there, in 1883 his remains were returned to the United States and buried in Washington, DC, paid for by philanthropist W. W. Corcoran. Payne was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame in 1970 (Carrie Jacobs-Bond bio on the Songwriters Hall of Fame site). Archived January 9, 2009, at the Wayback Machine</ref> John Howard Payne (June 9, 1791 – April 10, 1852) was an American actor, poet, playwright, and author who had most of his theatrical career and success in London. He is today most remembered as the creator of "Home! Sweet Home!", a song he wrote in 1822 that became widely popular in the United States and the English-speaking world. Its popularity was revived during the American Civil War, as troops on both sides embraced it. After his return to the United States in 1832, Payne spent time with the Cherokee Indians in the Southeast. He amassed material about their culture, language and society, which have been useful to scholars. But he published accounts that suggested their origin as one of the Ten Lost Tribes of ancient Israel, at a time when Anglo-Americans were strongly influenced by a Biblical basis of history; this has been disproved. In 1842, Payne was appointed American Consul to Tunis, where he served for nearly 10 years until his death. Although he was first buried there, in 1883 his remains were returned to the United States and buried in Washington, DC, paid for by philanthropist W. W. Corcoran. Payne was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame in 1970 (Carrie Jacobs-Bond bio on the Songwriters Hall of Fame site). Archived January 9, 2009, at the Wayback Machine John Howard Payne (June 9, 1791 – April 10, 1852) was an American actor, poet, playwright, and author who had most of his theatrical career and success in London. He is today most remembered as the creator of "Home! Sweet Home!", a song he wrote in 1822 that became widely popular in the United States and the English-speaking world. Its popularity was revived during the American Civil War, as troops on both sides embraced it. After his return to the United States in 1832, Payne spent time with the Cherokee Indians in the Southeast. He amassed material about their culture, language and society, which have been useful to scholars. But he published accounts that suggested their origin as one of the Ten Lost Tribes of ancient Israel, at a time when Anglo-Americans were strongly influenced by a Biblical basis of history; this has been disproved. In 1842, Payne was appointed American Consul to Tunis, where he served for nearly 10 years until his death. Although he was first buried there, in 1883 his remains were returned to the United States and buried in Washington, DC, paid for by philanthropist W. W. Corcoran. Payne was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame in 1970. John Howard Payne (June 9, 1791 – April 10, 1852) was an American actor, poet, playwright, and author who had most of his theatrical career and success in London. He is today most remembered as the creator of "Home! Sweet Home!", a song he wrote in 1822 that became widely popular in the United States and the English-speaking world. Its popularity was revived during the American Civil War, as troops on both sides embraced it. After his return to the United States in 1832, Payne spent time with the Cherokee Indians in the Southeast. He amassed material about their culture, language and society, which have been useful to scholars. But he published accounts that suggested their origin as one of the Ten Lost Tribes of ancient Israel, at a time when Anglo-Americans were strongly influenced by a Biblical basis of history; this has been disproved. In 1842, Payne was appointed American Consul to Tunis, where he served for nearly 10 years until his death. Although he was first buried there, in 1883 his remains were returned to the United States and buried in Washington, DC, paid for by philanthropist W. W. Corcoran. Payne was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame in 1970. (Carrie Jacobs-Bond bio on the Songwriters Hall of Fame site). Archived January 9, 2009, at the Wayback Machine John Howard Payne (June 9, 1791 – April 10, 1852) was an American actor, poet, playwright, and author who had most of his theatrical career and success in London. He is today most remembered as the creator of "Home! Sweet Home!", a song he wrote in 1822 that became widely popular in the United States and the English-speaking world. Its popularity was revived during the American Civil War, as troops on both sides embraced it. After his return to the United States in 1832, Payne spent time with the Cherokee Indians in the Southeast. He amassed material about their culture, language and society, which have been useful to scholars. But he published accounts that suggested their origin as one of the Ten Lost Tribes of ancient Israel, at a time when Anglo-Americans were strongly influenced by a Biblical basis of history; this has been disproved. In 1842, Payne was appointed American Consul to Tunis, where he served for nearly 10 years until his death. Although he was first buried there, in 1883 his remains were returned to the United States and buried in Washington, DC, paid for by philanthropist W. W. Corcoran. Payne was inducted into the Songwriters Hall of Fame in 1970 (Carrie Jacobs-Bond bio on the Songwriters Hall of Fame site). Archived January 9, 2009, at the Wayback Machine</ref> John Howard Payne (June 9, 1791 – April 10, 1852) was an American actor, poet, playwright, and author who had most of his theatrical career and success in London. He is today most remembered as the creator of "Home! Sweet Home!", a song he wrote in 1822 that became widely popular in the United States and the English-speaking world. After his return to the United States, Payne spent time with the Cherokee Indians in the Southeast. He published accounts that suggested their origin as one of the Ten Lost Tribes of ancient Israel, at a time when Anglo-Americans were strongly influenced by a Biblical basis of history. In 1842, Payne was appointed American Consul to Tunis, where he served for nearly 10 years until his death. Payne was a distant cousin of the American parlor song composer Carrie Jacobs-Bond, born 10 years after Payne's death.
dbo:birthDate
1791-06-09
dbo:birthYear
1791-01-01
dbo:deathDate
1852-04-10
dbo:deathPlace
dbr:Tunis
dbo:deathYear
1852-01-01
dbo:occupation
dbr:John_Howard_Payne__PersonFunction__1
dbo:wikiPageEditLink
n21:edit
dbo:wikiPageExternalLink
n13:org n17:C274 n20:C274 n25:ldpd_4079203 n26:htm n34:xml
dbo:wikiPageExtracted
2020-12-17T23:38:14Z 2020-11-17T18:08:34Z 2020-11-17T17:57:00Z 2020-11-14T22:27:15Z 2020-08-23T12:02:51Z 2020-03-18T15:13:25Z 2020-11-17T18:06:10Z 2020-12-17T23:32:54Z 2020-11-17T18:06:43Z 2020-12-17T23:32:00Z 2020-08-23T11:05:46Z 2020-07-27T00:33:05Z 2020-06-25T14:58:11Z
dbo:wikiPageHistoryLink
n21:history
dbo:wikiPageID
1473536
dbo:wikiPageLength
21603 21591 21592 21597 21126 21502 21509 21323 21334 21501 21290 21309 21277
dbo:wikiPageModified
2020-06-25T14:58:07Z 2020-08-23T12:02:46Z 2020-12-17T23:31:55Z 2020-11-17T17:56:53Z 2020-11-14T22:27:08Z 2020-11-17T18:06:01Z 2020-11-17T18:08:29Z 2020-12-17T23:38:10Z 2020-11-17T18:06:39Z 2020-12-17T23:32:51Z 2020-03-18T15:13:20Z 2020-07-27T00:32:55Z 2020-08-23T11:05:42Z
dbo:wikiPageOutDegree
68 74 76 71 85
dbo:wikiPageRevisionID
989210134 989211460 974493675 994869598 946171763 964445089 994870410 989211817 994869737 969714631 974499724 988728778 989211551
dbo:wikiPageRevisionLink
n7:974499724 n7:989210134 n7:964445089 n7:994870410 n7:989211551 n7:946171763 n7:974493675 n7:994869598 n7:989211817 n7:969714631 n7:988728778 n7:989211460 n7:994869737
dbp:wikiPageUsesTemplate
dbt:Authority_control dbt:Internet_Archive_author dbt:Webarchive dbt:Find_a_Grave dbt:Commons_category dbt:Wikiquote dbt:Death-date_and_age dbt:Reflist dbt:Use_mdy_dates dbt:Librivox_author dbt:Infobox_person dbt:Shof
dct:subject
n4: dbc:American_lyricists n14: dbc:19th-century_American_male_actors dbc:American_consuls dbc:American_male_stage_actors n18: dbc:19th-century_American_diplomats dbc:19th-century_American_poets dbc:1791_births dbc:Burials_at_Oak_Hill_Cemetery dbc:19th-century_American_male_writers dbc:1852_deaths dbc:American_male_poets n35:_alumni dbc:American_male_dramatists_and_playwrights dbc:19th-century_American_dramatists_and_playwrights
foaf:depiction
n29:png
foaf:gender
male