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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2 64 0 Browse Search
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1 10 0 Browse Search
The writings of John Greenleaf Whittier, Volume 6. (ed. John Greenleaf Whittier) 6 0 Browse Search
The writings of John Greenleaf Whittier, Volume 7. (ed. John Greenleaf Whittier) 2 0 Browse Search
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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2, Chapter 3: the Clerical appeal.—1837. (search)
f Man, expressly asserted the right of Lib. 7.146. Garrison and the Grimkes to their opinions along with other Quakers—like Elliott Cresson, for example. Whittier, as might have been expected, was not wanting with a letter of encouragement. N. P. Rogers, in the Lib. 7.154. Herald of Freedom, declared of his friend: Under Lib. 7.158. God, William Lloyd Garrison is the mover of American Anti-slavery. But for him I know not why there should be now a single anti-slavery society in the whole la. Primarily it was a tribute to his personal character in a region where he was intimately known, and where his presence never failed to disarm prejudice and opposition. Thus, at Dover, N. H., in 1842, We were amazed above measure, writes N. P. Rogers,to hear brother Francis Cogswell and Rev. Brother Young eulogizing Garrison. I have been highly pleased with Mr. Garrison, said Brother Young. . . . If you would send out such men as Garrison, said friend Cogswell, your cause would prosper.
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2, Chapter 5: shall the Liberator lead—1839. (search)
referred to Mr. Garrison's friends as those who are intoxicated with one man's infallibility, and that man a Napoleon disastrous to the cause. Rogers, by his N. P. Rogers. fatal incense, had bewildered our noble brother Garrison, who was now manifestly inspired of the devil to interpose barriers and limitations to the cause. nd his conscience. These resolutions, together with kindred testimonials in years past by George Thompson, William Goodell, Amasa Walker, Maria W. Chapman, N. P. Rogers, and others, were afterwards embodied in a circular by the financial committee of the Liberator. On February 13, the New York Executive Committee Lib. 9.35er] had often challenged the opponents of the Liberator to show him a religious paper in the land in which there was so much of the Bible as in the Liberator. N. P. Rogers declared it the organ of the cause, untrammelled by any society limitations. As Wm. Lloyd Garrison is an historical fact in the annals of Antislavery, he will
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2, Chapter 6: the schism.—1840. (search)
to the hands of a private individual, though, as N. P. Rogers said, the Emancipator was as Lib. 10.93. clearnson to W. L. G.) C. M. Burleigh, Samuel J. May, N. P. Rogers, and J. A. Collins, which were frequently responed; and a committee, consisting of E. G. Loring, N. P. Rogers, J. S. Gibbons, Nathan Winslow, and Thomas Earleur beloved friends William Lloyd Garrison, Nathaniel Peabody Rogers, Charles Lenox Remond, and Lucretia Mott bers, except Miss Grew. Mrs. Mott, with Garrison and Rogers (already a delegate from New Hampshire), being Lib our friends from Oberlin was severely injured. As Rogers and myself have been stopping with our colored N. N. P. Rogers. friend Van Rensalaer, N. P. Rogers reports (in Herald of Freedom, 6.126): At the National MeetinN. P. Rogers reports (in Herald of Freedom, 6.126): At the National Meeting in May, Thomas Van Rensalaer opened his heart and his home in New York to brother Garrison and us, without me of Rogers, I love him; and his friendship for N. P. Rogers. me is ardent and sincere. He has never before
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2, Chapter 7: the World's Convention.—1840. (search)
n the gloomy old receptacle, as we left it (N. P. Rogers, Lib. 10.143). St. Paul's, etc., etc. The ts Mrs. Mott in her diary. Wm. L. Garrison, N. P. Rogers, Remond, Dr. Hutton and wife, and many othee yesterday, in company with Geo. Thompson, N. P. Rogers, and C. L. Remond. . . . Much do I regref description on my part. George Thompson, N. P. Rogers, and myself addressed the immense concourse was no respecter of persons; and my friend N. P. Rogers was no less faithful in bearing his testimoight readily cut a Ms. flourish about what N. P. Rogers might professionally call the day of the dald be raised to Anon. Ms. Sept., 1840, to N. P. Rogers. provide for the Standard in his absence; asion), and with letters, among others, from N. P. Rogers, who likewise Ms. Sept. 28, 1840, to F. Jthe audience. The principal speakers were N. P. Rogers. O. Johnson. W. M. Chace. Samuel Osgood. Roented to write regularly for the editorial N. P. Rogers. department of the Standard. Bro. Johnson i[1 more...]
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2, Chapter 8: the Chardon-Street Convention.—1840. (search)
itarian denomination. As we have said, Mr. Garrison's name was conspicuous by its absence, but in the eyes of the New Organizers and the public at large he was constructively at the bottom of the whole thing. As the Standard (perhaps through N. P. Rogers) truthfully pointed out, in another connection: Garrison . . . will not content himself with the one Lib. 10.178. heresy of immediate emancipation, but must be ever and anon broaching others. The community had become familiarized somewha New organization is drooping to its death. Aside from the third-party movement in this State, it has no vitality. In our meetings, we denounce it as the worst form of pro-slavery. Rogers has his hands full in New Hampshire, but he is a N. P. Rogers. moral Richard Coeur de Lion, and gives his blows thick and fast. He writes both for the Standard and the Herald of Freedom. Bro. Johnson has been in New York for some weeks past, and O. Johnson. will probably remain there during the winter,
ree-cotton, 393. Herald of Freedom (Concord), property of N. H. A. S. S., 2.343; edited by N. P. Rogers, 158, 268, 386, 428; notices Clerical Appeal, 167; communication from J. Le Bosquet, 271. dman, 2.250; from J. T. Buckingham, 2.7, S. J. May, 2.60, N. B. Borden, 2.311, S. May, 2.348, N. P. Rogers, 2.419, J. C. Jackson, 2.436. Jackson, James C. [b. Manlius, N. Y., Mar. 28, 1811], on rev 2.182, mobbed, 182. Robinson, Rachel, 2.53. Robinson, Rowland T., of Vermont, 2.53, 348. Rogers, Nathaniel Peabody [b. Plymouth, N. H., June 3, 1794; d. Concord, N. H., Oct. 16, 1846], drops C Standard, National A. S., 2.49; organ Am. A. S. S., 351, founded, 351, 359, first number, 389; Rogers wanted as editor, 386, 409, 410, secured as contributor, 420, 423, 428, financial straits, 425, Worcester (Mass.) A. S. Convention, 2.163, 167, 170; clerical, 244, Young Men's, 245, for G. and Rogers, 414, 417, 418, 420. World, edited by C. W. Denison, 1.415. World's Anti-Slavery Conventio
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 9: organization: New-England Anti-slavery Society.—Thoughts on colonization.—1832. (search)
he emphasis that a printer knows how to give with types, his Thoughts on Colonization. His Liberator editorials and this tremendous pamphlet at once struck the thinking minds of the country with wonderment and awe. Old politicians of both parties bit their lips, if they did not gnash their teeth, and, in the absence of any other defence, invoked the mob. It was in vain. The fire was kindled. When such men as the Tappans, Alvan Stewart, Gerrit Smith, General Fessenden, Theodore D. Weld, N. P. Rogers, President Storrs, Beriah Green, William Goodell, Joshua Leavitt, Amos A. Phelps, dropped the Colonization Society, Not all those mentioned by Mr. Wright waited for the publication of the Thoughts to discontinue their support of the Society. See, for Arthur Tappan, ante, p. 261, and particularly Lib. 3.55, where Mr. Tappan, after stating that the first thing which shook his confidence in the Society was the fact that ardent spirits were allowed to be sold at the colony (compare Niles'
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 13: Marriage.—shall the Liberator die?George Thompson.—1834. (search)
b. 4.206, 207. characteristic singleness of moral purpose and cloudiness of logic. We remark, further, the first appearance in the anti-slavery ranks of Nathaniel Peabody Rogers, of Plymouth, N. H., already seeming a warm personal friend of Lib. 4.38. Mr. Garrison, and vouched for by the latter as an able lawyer and an enlightened Christian; Rogers was corresponding secretary of the local anti-slavery society, and, together with D. L. Child and S. E. Sewall, one of the trustees of the Noyes Academy at Canaan. N. H., which was opened in the fall of 1834 to colored youth on equal terms with white (Lib. 4.38, 169). of Rogers's neighbor, John Farmer, tRogers's neighbor, John Farmer, the antiquarian; of Farmer's Lib. 4.175. constant correspondent in Boston, Francis Jackson; Francis Jackson was born in Newton, Mass., in 1789, and became the historian of that town. His father, Timothy Jackson, was a minute-man who joined in the pursuit of the retreating British on April 19. 1775. He himself was a soldier
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 14: the Boston mob (first stage).—1835. (search)
September 15, 1835. my dear brother Garrison: Your letter of the 3d, obtained on my return from the Granite State, was truly refreshing. Its advice with reference to my visit to Plymouth [N. H.] was received too late. I am not sorry, as I had the privilege of giving three lectures to quiet, respectable, and very intelligent audiences, including many of the delegates to the General Association, then in session. We had a delightful sojourn under the roof of our truly excellent friend, N. P. Rogers. He is a charming man—as a companion I hardly know a man with superior endowments. A full mind; ready, polished wit, and a comprehensive and glowing heart: the whole adorned and sanctified by the influences of religion, which I believe he humbly but deeply enjoys. You would have been delighted to have shared our adventures in Concord (??) on the memorable night of the 4th inst. The mirthful and the melancholy were so strangely and equally blended throughout, that I scarcely know whic
The writings of John Greenleaf Whittier, Volume 6. (ed. John Greenleaf Whittier), Old portraits and modern Sketches (search)
with John Milton, Among those who have something more than wished her welfare, I too have my charter and freehold of rejoicing to me and my heirs. Nathaniel Peabody Rogers And Lamb, the frolic and the gentle, Has vanished from his kindly hearth. So, in one of the sweetest and most pathetic of his poems touching the ld him. Lamb loved the streets and lanes of London—the places where he oftenest came in contact with the warm, genial heart of humanity— better than the country. Rogers loved the wild and lonely hills and valleys of New Hampshire none the less that he was fully alive to the enjoyments of society, and could enter with the hearties Let me end as I begun, with the proffer of my band in grasp of yours extended. My heart I do not proffer, –it was yours before,–itshall be yours while I am N. P. Rogers. Alas! the haven of a deeper repose than he had dreamed of was close at hand. He lingered until the middle of the tenth month, suffering much, yet calm an
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