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The writings of John Greenleaf Whittier, Volume 7. (ed. John Greenleaf Whittier), The conflict with slavery (search)
eak out the language of eternal justice: Is not this the fast which I have chosen? to loose the bands of wickedness, to undo the heavy burdens, and to let the oppressed go free (Isa. LVIII. 16. This law is recognized and sanctioned by Apostle Paul, 1 Tim. i. 9, 10. The word the Apostle uses in its original import comprehends all who are concerned in bringing any of the human race into slavery, or detaining them in it. Hominum fures qui sermos vel liberos abducant, retinent, vendunt vel emu been recently employed in providing gunpowder, etc., for the use of the colony. There must be an awakening on this subject; other Woolmans and other Benezets must arise and speak the truth with the meek love of James and the fervent sincerity of Paul. To the women of America, whose sympathies know no distinction of clime, or sect, or color, the suffering slave is making a strong appeal. Oh, let it not be unheeded for of those to whom much is given much will be required at the last dread tr
The writings of John Greenleaf Whittier, Volume 7. (ed. John Greenleaf Whittier), Zzz Missing head (search)
St. Nicholas, where disease and imprudent remedies brought on a partial derangement, from which he never recovered. Bernardin St. Pierre, whose pathetic tale of Paul and Virqinia has found admirers in every language of the civilized world, in a fragment, entitled Arcadia, attempted to depict an ideal republic, without priest, n in the lives and conversation of the shepherd and his daughter. This pleasant little prose poem closes somewhat abruptly. Although inferior in artistic skill to Paul and Virginia or the Indian Cottage, there is not a little to admire in the simple beauty of its pastoral descriptions. The closing paragraph reminds one of Bunyanou art my father, and to the worm, Thou art my sister. Hamlet among the Grves. [1844.] an amiable enthusiast, immortal in his beautiful little romance of Paul and Virginia, has given us in his Miscellanies a chapter on the Pleasures of Tombs,—a title singular enough, yet not inappropriate; for the meek-spirited and senti