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The writings of John Greenleaf Whittier, Volume 7. (ed. John Greenleaf Whittier), The conflict with slavery (search)
ing their apathy. My limits will not admit of a more extended examination. To the documents from whence the above extracts have been made I would call the attention of every real friend of humanity. I seek to do the Colonization Society no injustice, but I wish the public generally to understand its character. I would especially invite the attention of my friends to Thoughts on Colonization, a very able and eloquent pamphlet by a much traduced but noble-hearted philanthropist, William L. Garrison, of Boston; and also to the First Annual Report of the New England Anti-Slavery Society. The tendency of the society to abolish the slave-trade by means of its African colony has been strenuously urged by its friends. But the fallacy of this is now admitted by all: witness the following from the reports of the society itself:— Some appalling facts in regard to the slave-trade have come to the knowledge of the Board of Managers during the last year. With undiminished atrocity
The writings of John Greenleaf Whittier, Volume 7. (ed. John Greenleaf Whittier), Zzz Missing head (search)
can Anti-slavery Society. A letter to William Lloyd Garrison, President of the Society. Amesputed by the abolitionists of the city, William L. Garrison, Samuel E. Sewall, and others, to infor on the day following, in company with William Lloyd Garrison, I left for New York. At that city wead something from my pen eulogistic of William Lloyd Garrison; and Lewis Tappan and Amos A. Phelps, r the deliverance of his people. He spoke of Garrison in terms of warmest eulogy, as one who had stmatter to a subcommittee, consisting of William L. Garrison, S. J. May, and myself; and after a bri An Introduction to Oliver Johnson's William Lloyd Garrison and his times. I do not know that dditional interest to this memorial of William Lloyd Garrison from the pen of one of his earliest anthe ballot-box in the cause of liberty, while Garrison, with equal sincerity, judged and counselled in the school of Woolman, through whom William Lloyd Garrison became interested in the great work to[6 more...]
The writings of John Greenleaf Whittier, Volume 7. (ed. John Greenleaf Whittier), Index of titles of prose writings (search)
cracy and Slavery, VII. 108. Dinsmore, Robert, VI. 247. Dumb Relations, Our, VII. 242. Ellwood, Thomas, VI. 37. Endicott, Governor, VI. 434. England under James II., VI. 348. Evangeline, VII. 365. Everett, Edward, VI. 274. Fame and Glory, VII. 383. Fanaticism, VII. 391. First Day in Lowell, v. 368. Fish I did n't catch, The, v. 320. Friends, The Society of, VII. 305. Funeral of Torrey, The, VI. 271. Garfield, President, Death of, VI. 284. Garrison, William Lloyd, VII. 189. Great Ipswich Fright, The, VI. 380. Greenwell, Dora, VII. 284. Hamlet among the Graves, VII. 267. Haverford College, VII. 361. Heroine of Long Point, The, v. Holmes, Oliver Wendell, VI. 309. Hopkins, Samuel, VI. 130. Indian Civilization, VII. 232. Indian Question, The, VII. 238. International Arbitration, VII. 245. Italian Unity, VII. 229. Journal, John Woolman's, VII. 315. Justice and Expediency, VII. 9. Leggett, William, VI. 184