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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 4 1 1 Browse Search
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nt of Wabash College, wrote in the N. Y. Independent: In [1844] I first May 29, 1884. saw Wm. L. Garrison and Wendell Phillips in Broadway Tabernacle. Mr. Garrison's eloquence was like to that which Clarendon attributes to Sir Thomas Coventry: He Hist. of the Rebellion, Book I., § 99. had, in the plain way of speaking and delivery, without much ornament of elocution, a strange power of making himself believed—the only justifiable design of eloquence. Finally (and it is praise from Sir Hubert Stanley), James Russell Lowell testifies: It may interest you to know that I thought Mr. Garrison the most effective speaker among anti-slavery orators. Ms. Nov. 17, 1885, to F. J. G. Whatever judgment may be arrived at on this point, there can be no question that, next after the doctrine of immediatism and anti-colonization, what most distinguished my father from Lundy and all his anti-slavery predecessors was his oratorical capacity. Without it we can hardly conceive of his having created