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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2 20 0 Browse Search
Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist 12 0 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Cheerful Yesterdays 6 0 Browse Search
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 4 6 0 Browse Search
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Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist, Chapter 15: Random Shots. (search)
forced in consequence of this decision to look on from the galleries. Garrison, who with Charles Lenox Remond, Nathaniel P. Rogers, and William Adams, was late in arriving in England, finding, on reaedited the credentials of Lucretia Mott and her sister delegates, had discredited his own also. Remond, Rogers, and Adams followed his example and took their places with the rejected women delegates groupings of heads he decided to place together the Rev. John Scoble, George Thompson and Charles Lenox Remond. When Scoble sat to him, Haydon told him of his design in this regard. But, remarked Hacly, respecting the controversy which is going on in the United States. Garrison, Rogers, and Remond in the company of Thompson made a delightful trip into Scotland at this time. Everywhere the Am his trials. Such of a very noble kind was the great Irish address brought over from Ireland by Remond in December 1841. It was signed by Daniel O'Connell, Father Mathew, and sixty thousand Roman Ca
Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist, Index. (search)
tter, 277. Paxton, Rev. J. D., 186. Pease, Elizabeth, 303, 331, 346. Pennsylvania Hall, 257-260. Phelps, Amos A., 149, 186, 203,278,280, 288. Phillips Academy (Andover), 190. Phillips, Ann Green, 292, 293. Phillips, Wendell, 190, 257, 310, 317, 323, 3-6, 344, 346-347, 349, 351, 386,387, 388, 393,394. Pillsbury, Parker, 310, Prentice, George D., 120. Purvis, Robert, 144, 162, 178. Quincy, Edmund, 299, 310, 316, 323, 324, 325, 326, 327-329. Quincy, Josiah, 347. Rankin, John, 177. Remond, Charles Lenox, 293, 295, 304. Rhett, Barnwell, 338. Rogers, Nathaniel P., 149, 293, 295, 301. Rynders, Isaiah, 341-344. Scoble, Rev. John, 294. Sewall, Samuel E., 900, 91, 134, 135, 136, 137, 138, 175, 236, 367. Seward, William H., 338, 372. Shaw, Chief-Justice, 312. Slavery, Rise and Progress of, 95-107. Smith, Gerritt, 147, 236, 297, 320. Sprague, Peleg, 213, 214. Stanton, Edwin M., 382. Stanton, Henry B., 253, 288. Stearns, Charles, 359. Stevens, Thaddeus, 338. Stuart, Cha
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)
ate from its labors a powerful and blessed influence upon the condition and prospects of the victims of slavery and prejudice, wherever they are found. Resolved, That our beloved friends William Lloyd Garrison, Nathaniel Peabody Rogers, Charles Lenox Remond, and Lucretia Mott be and they hereby are appointed Delegates, to represent this Society in the said Convention, and we heartily commend them to the confidence and love of the universal abolition fraternity. Resolved, That the Anti-slav also a delegate of the Mass. Abolition Society, and Galusha of the American and Foreign A. S. Society (ibid., 2.111, and Lib. 10.118). William Adams, A most worthy Scotch Quaker, from Pawtucket, a Rhode Island delegate (see Lib. 10.165). C. L. Remond, and Rogers, will go with me. . . . You shall hear from me again in a day or two. New York, May 19, 1840. Ms. To-day, at 12 o'clock, was the time advertised for the sailing of the Columbus. The wind, however, is dead ahead, so that the
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)
. . Lady Byron was among the first to venture up into our small gallery. She sat down beside C. L. Remond and myself, and informed us who the speakers were, for we were so far away that we could not 109-111). Elizabeth J. Reid. I would just add, that our colored friend Remond invariably C. L. Remond. accompanies us, and is a great favorite in every circle. Surely, if dukes, lords, duchesses it a vulgar or odious thing to do likewise. Charles made a short but good speech in Exeter C. L. Remond. Ante, p. 383. Hall the other day. The Duchess of Sutherland has signified her wish to see hirrived from London the day before yesterday, in company with Geo. Thompson, N. P. Rogers, and C. L. Remond. . . . Much do I regret—and in this regret there are thousands in England, Scotland and Ir, I observed placards conspicuously posted in various directions, stating that Geo. Thompson, C. L. Remond, and W. L. Garrison were in the city, and would be present at the temperance meeting that eve
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)
returned in the Great Western, a few days since. I see that he and Stanton have taken a pretty extensive tour through England, Scotland and Ireland; and I am glad that they have been so well received as American abolitionists (Ms. Dec. 1, 1840, W. L. G. to E. Pease). after his departure, had been active, with the zealous cooperation of Captain Ms. Nov. —, 6, Collins to Stuart; Nov. 7, Stuart to Collins. Stuart, who renewed his warfare on the old organization in the persons of Collins and Remond. Stuart, brought to book by John Murray, specified these grounds of his present hostility to his old friend Garrison: He is an abolitionist when he can get others to adopt his woman-rights notions; but until then, the rights (as he conscientiously deems them) of woman drown in his ear the cry of the slave—witness his conduct at the London Convention. He is an abolitionist; but he does all that he can to discredit or destroy one of the most dutiful and powerful means for the deliverance o
obbing, 2.36, on Channing's censure of abolitionists, 89. Refuge of Oppression, 1.453, 2.419. Register, Niles', 2.198. Reid, Elizabeth J., 2.387. Reid, Robert Raymond [1789-1844], 2.381. Religious Intelligencer (New Haven), 2.150. Remond, Charles Lenox [b. Salem, Mass., Feb. 1, 1810; d. Reading, Mass., Dec. 22, 1873], of Salem, 1.330; delegate to World's Convention, 2.351, sails with G., 357, forced into steerage, 361, arrives in London, 373; sits in gallery, 409, talks with Lady Sussex, Duke of [1773-1843], patron of Cresson, 1.365, 367, presides at meeting, 367; letters from G., 365, 368, unanswered, 366, 368. Sutherland, Duchess of [1806-1868], meets G., 2.385, 387, bespeaks his portrait, 387, 390; attentions to Remond, 388. Swain, David Lowry [1801-1868], 2.62. Swain, William, assistant of Lundy, 1.91. Swain, William, portrait painter in Newburyport, 1824-1831, 1.55. Swift, John, 2.216, 218. Tappan, Arthur [b. Northampton, Mass., May 22, 1786; d.
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Cheerful Yesterdays, chapter 8 (search)
e matter, placed the names of Elizabeth Peabody and Mary Lowell Putnam — Lowell's sister, and also well known as a writer — on the nomination book. Emerson himself, with one of those serene and lofty coups d'etat of which only the saints are capable, took a pen and erased these names, although the question had not yet come up for decision, but was still pending when the erasure was made. Another vexed subject was the admission of colored members, the names of Frederick Douglass and Charles Lenox Remond being proposed. This Lowell strongly favored, but wrote to me that he thought Emerson would vote against it; indeed, Emerson, as he himself admitted to me, was one of that minority of anti-slavery men who confessed to a mild natural colorphobia, controlled only by moral conviction. These names were afterwards withdrawn; but the Town and Country Club died a natural death before the question of admitting women was finally settled. That matter was not, however, the occasion of the f
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Cheerful Yesterdays, chapter 13 (search)
otherwise than alive. It carried men away as with a flood. Fame is never wide or retentive enough to preserve the names of more than two or three leaders: Bright and Cobden in the anticorn-law movement; Clarkson and Wilberforce in that which carried West India Emancipation; Garrison, Phillips, and John Brown in the great American agitation. But there were constantly to be heard in anti-slavery meetings such minor speakers as Parker, Douglass, William Henry Channing, Burleigh, Foster, May, Remond, Pillsbury, Lucretia Mott, Abby Kelley,--each one holding the audience, each one making converts. How could eloquence not be present there, when we had not time to think of eloquence?--as Clarkson under similar circumstances said that he had not time to think of the welfare of his soul. I know that my own teachers were the slave women who came shyly before the audience, women perhaps as white as my own sisters,--Ellen Craft was quite as white,--women who had been stripped and whipped and
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Cheerful Yesterdays, Index. (search)
ena, 12. Precocity, perils of, 68. Preston, Colonel, 206. Prescott, W. H., 82. Prohibitory Laws, 120 Proudhon, P. J., 364. Provincialism, advantages of, for children, 3. Putnam, Mary Lowell, 173. Puttenham, George, 95. Pythagoras, 158. Quincy, Edmund, 178, 179, 244. Quincy; Josiah, 56, 71. Quintilian, 360. Rabelais, Francis, 18r. Rainsford, W. S., 98. Raynal, W. T. F., 15. Redpath, James, 206, 226. Rees, Abraham, 31. reformer, the rearing of A, 100-131. Remond, C. L., 174, 327. Retzsch, Moritz, 79. Revere, John, 54. Reynolds, Sir, Joshua, 79. Ribera, Jose, 295. Rice, Mr., 233. Rice, W. W., 164. Richard, King, 60. Richardson, James, 106. Richter, J. P., 87, 90. Rigual, Magin, 22. Ripley, George, 189. Ripley, Mrs., Sophia, 84. Ritchie, Anne Thackeray, 292. Ritter, J. W., 92. Rivers, Prince, 255. Rob Roy, 36, 214. Robinson, Charles, 206, 207, 28, 209. Robinson Rowland, 15. Roelker, Bernard, 55. Rogers, Seth, 265. Rollins, E. W.,
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 4, Chapter 3: the Proclamation.—1863. (search)
spring months, while it was being recruited and drilled at Readville, near Boston, Mr. Garrison and Mr. Phillips had repeatedly visited the camp, and witnessed the transformation which a United States uniform and military discipline wrought, within a few short weeks, in the humble, timid, poorly-clad colored men arriving from all parts of the North in response to the call of Governor Andrew, who enlisted the aid, as recruiting officers, of Frederick Douglass, William Wells Brown, and Charles Lenox Remond. Robert G. Shaw, the youthful colonel of the regiment, was the son of Mr. Garrison's warm friends, Mr. and Mrs. Francis G. Shaw, of Staten Island, and among the subordinate officers were several young men of antislavery birth and training, who frequently visited his house and were intimate with his children. The original abolitionists did not lack representatives in the army and navy forces for the suppression of slavery and the rebellion. Among those whose sons, grandsons, or
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