hide Matching Documents

The documents where this entity occurs most often are shown below. Click on a document to open it.

Document Max. Freq Min. Freq
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3 42 0 Browse Search
Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist 12 0 Browse Search
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, John Greenleaf Whittier 6 0 Browse Search
View all matching documents...

Your search returned 60 results in 11 document sections:

1 2
Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist, Chapter 7: master strokes. (search)
to form here an anti-slavery society. Mr. Greenleaf [Simon] also, will cordially come in, and I need not say he is one of the first [men] in the State, for his character is known. This quotation is made from a letter of General Samuel Fessenden, of Portland, Me., to Mr. Garrison, dated December 14. 1832. Among the remarkable minds which the Thoughts disillusioned in respect of the character and tendency of the Colonization Society were Theodore D. Weld, Elizur Wright, and Beriah Green, N. P. Rogers, William Goodell, Joshua Leavitt, Amos A. Phelps, Lewis Tappan, and James Miller McKim. Garrison's assertion that the overthrow of the Colonization Society was the overthrow of slavery itself, was, from the standpoint of a student of history, an exaggerated one. We know now that the claim was not founded on fact, that while they did stand together they did not fall together. But the position was, nevertheless, the strongest possible one for the anti-slavery movement to occupy at the
Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist, Chapter 15: Random Shots. (search)
re 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 reaching London the women excluded from the convention which discredited 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 likewise. The convention was scake the ground of non-committal, publicly, 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 American Abolitthousand Garrisonians in Nantucket! Here is another picture of Garrison in the lecturefield. It is from the pen of N. P. Rogers, with whom he was making a week's tour among the White Mountains, interspersing the same with anti-slavery meetings.
Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist, Index. (search)
31, 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, Charles, 201, 202, 264. Sumner, Charles, 234, 317, 339, 346, 359
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 1: re-formation and Reanimation.—1841. (search)
-slavery organization with Frederick Douglass at Nantucket, with N. P. Rogers in New Hampshire. He begins to entertain disunion views. Aliene, with the annual May visit to New York, and an excursion, with N. P. Rogers, to Philadelphia. Edmund Quincy made good his editorial delinquring at this period must suffice. We bargained last year, wrote N. P. Rogers in his Herald of Freedom for October 1, 1841, Writings of N. P.N. P. Rogers, p. 167. with our beloved fellow-traveller Garrison, in the Scottish Highlands, either on Loch Katrine, on board the barge rowed by Mcircular seats, backed against a line of magnificent Writings of N. P. Rogers, p. 160. trees, to accommodate, we should judge, from two to thrthis substitute rallied Parker Pillsbury, Stephen S. Foster, and N. P. Rogers, while Mr. Garrison and Charles C. Burleigh contended for the or11: 47), and had betaken himself to the law (Ms. Mar. 14, 1841, N. P. Rogers to W. L. G.; Lib. 12: 127), of which he would begin the practice
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 3: the covenant with death.1843. (search)
ul site on Mill River, some two or three miles from the town, in the suburb now known as Florence and as a great manufacturing centre. Mr. Garrison's delight in the natural scenery of the Connecticut Valley was shared for a week in August by N. P. Rogers, with whom he Lib. 13.131, 146; Ms. Aug. 12, 1843, Rogers to F. Jackson. drove in a gig on both sides of the river from Greenfield to Springfield. Shortly afterwards an accident occurred which sadly marred the pleasure of the sojourn at the pro-slavery clergy desire so much as to have the issue shifted from their hypocrisy, and faithlessness to their own acknowledged standard of duty, to the authority of that standard. Rogers replied, making the points you would suppose from N. P. Rogers. reading the Herald, and made the assertion that slavery could not be abolished until the order of the ministry had been! I know the ministry, like all falsehoods, must miserably perish, but I believe it will survive negro slavery many a long
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 4: no union with slaveholders!1844. (search)
thout individual protests and withdrawals. Breach with N. P. Rogers. Garrison's favorite hobby of the Dissolution of theere tersely summed up by Francis Jackson in a letter to N. P. Rogers: The principal things we did were to mend up the Constid natural singers had been discovered and proclaimed by N. P. Rogers, their fellow-citizen of New Hampshire, and, through hi way to immediate great usefulness. Bro. Rogers gives N. P. Rogers. no word of cheer, blows no bugle rallying-cry for the y at its meeting in the autumn. Francis Jackson to N. P. Rogers. Boston, Nov. 6, 1844.Ms., rough draft. That Heraou will be well, and the Herald difficulty settled. N. P. Rogers to W. L. Garrison. Plymouth [N. H.], Nov. 19, 1844. y ill, but able to go out. Your affectionate friend, N. P. Rogers. Edmund Quincy to R. D. Webb. Dedham, Dec. 14, 1y, I fear. We shall soon know, for to-day he comes. N. P. Rogers to Elizabeth Pease. Ms. begun Apr. 4, 1844, in Concord
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 6: third mission to England.—1846. (search)
er. Still, they behaved quite unfairly, and are under too much management to suit me—though Henry Clapp, Editor of the Pioneer (lately the Essex Co. Washingtonian, owned by Christopher Robinson) at Lynn, Mass., and one of the most virulent of Rogers's supporters (Lib. 14: 206; 15: 2, 23, 42; Ms. Dec. 14, 1844, Quincy to R. D. Webb). notwithstanding his horror of an organized meeting on our side of the Atlantic, can act as Secretary, and discover nothing to dislike or censure! The tempera brown, broad-shouldered Pillsbury, Parker Pillsbury, though a native of Massachusetts, became identified by his home life and anti-slavery labors principally with New Hampshire. He succeeded to the editorship of the Herald of Freedom when N. P. Rogers broke with his old associates. His autobiography is to be gathered from his Acts of the Anti-Slavery Apostles. ‘Could you know him and his history, you would value him,’ wrote Wendell Phillips to Elizabeth Pease, Jan. 10, 1853 (Ms.). ‘Origi
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 3, Chapter 8: the Anti-Sabbath Convention.—1848. (search)
The letter to Patrick Keogh I did my best to get to him. But as no such person was to be found at the address, and after having been sent on fool's errands into various parts of the town by your finest pisantry on earth, I had to give it up, and was about consigning it to the all-swallowing, indiscriminate orifice of the common post, as the divine Charles Lamb says (whose name you blasphemously take in vain by Cf. Whittier's Prose Works, 2.216. mentioning it in the same sentence with Nat. P. Rogers's), when Mrs. Chapman suggested that some of the priests might put it in the way of getting to him. So I proceeded to call upon the Bishop of Boston, Fitzpatrick by name, the more John Bernard Fitzpatrick. willingly as I had a curiosity to make the acquaintance of a live Catholic Bishop. I sent up my card, and was graciously received and my business taken in charge. His Lordship then wished to know if I was the individual that was endeavoring to destroy the Sabbath, whose Call he ha
distinguished person in the spirit world, that seemed to be equal to his genius and ability while here in the flesh; and this it is that makes us doubt, more than anything else (notwithstanding so many inexplicable phenomena), whether the communication actually comes from the source supposed. Cf. Lib. 22.86. Credence—entire credence—he would gladly have lent to a communication purporting to come, through his guileless Quaker friend, Isaac Post of Rochester, N. Y., from the spirit of N. P. Rogers, who died in 1846. He first Oct. 16. heard of this from William C. Nell, a colored Bostonian Ms. Sept. 15-17, 1851. temporarily assisting Frederick Douglass with his paper. He reprinted it in May, 1852, from Friend Post's Voices Lib. 22.86, 88. from the Spirit World, saying that, whether emanating from Rogers or not, he fully reciprocated the friendly spirit of it. In his new state of existence, Rogers was made to say— Instead of contending with my former friends, I found they<
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, John Greenleaf Whittier, Chapter 5: the school of mobs (search)
gs, and had set out for that purpose. I take what followed from the excellent description of their friend, Mrs. Cartland:-- ... Thinking themselves secure because personally unknown, the two friends drove to Plymouth, N. H., to visit Nathaniel P. Rogers, a prominent abolitionist. On their way they stopped for the night in Concord at the house of George Kent, who was a brother-in-law of Rogers. After they had gone on their way, Kent attempted to make preparations for an antislavery meetiRogers. After they had gone on their way, Kent attempted to make preparations for an antislavery meeting to be held when they should return. There was furious excitement, and neither church, chapel, nor hall could be hired for the purpose. On their arrival Whittier walked out with a friend in the twilight, leaving Thompson in the house, and soon found himself and friend surrounded by a mob of several hundred persons, who assailed them with stones and bruised them somewhat severely. They took refuge in the house of Colonel Kent, who, though not an abolitionist, protected them and baffled the m
1 2