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Wendell Phillips, Theodore C. Pease, Speeches, Lectures and Letters of Wendell Phillips: Volume 2, Welcome to
( George Thompson ). (search)
Wendell Phillips, Theodore C. Pease, Speeches, Lectures and Letters of Wendell Phillips: Volume 2,
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Kossuth (1851). Speech delivered at the Antislavery Bazaar, Saturday evening, December 27, 1851. I have been requested to consider this evening, the position which Kossuth occupies in relatiKossuth occupies in relation to the Antislavery cause in America. I need not say to those who have traced the course of this illustrious man, that it must be with the profoundest regret that any one who loves liberty can utt
nd, is true in a less degree of the rest of Europe.
Now, it is to such a nation as this that Kossuth comes, -a nation sensitive to a fault, servile to the last degree; catching, with a watchful in ldiery of Cromwell, and the Covenanter shot by that same Charles Stuart at his cottage door.
Kossuth lands on a shore where humanity is illegal, and obedience to the Golden Rule of Christianity h reply of the cynic was, Stand out of my light!
Now the slave had at least the right to say to Kossuth, Stand out of my light!
Let the glowing sun of the humanity of the nineteenth century strike f