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Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist, Chapter 2: the man hears a voice: Samuel, Samuel! (search)
h he had laid down for Massachusetts, the scene of his labors shifted to Bennington, Vermont. Before he left Boston, Lundy had recognized him as a valuable coadjutofield of morals and philanthropy. But the scene had shifted from Boston to Bennington, and with the young reformer goes also his plan of campaign for anti-slavery d that promptly and powerfully as shall shortly appear. Garrison had gone to Bennington to edit the Journal of the Times in the interest of the reflection of John Qus in his neighborhood. Through his exertions a public meeting of citizens of Bennington was held and indorsed the petition. The plan for polling the antislavery senns in his regard. And when Lundy perceived this he set out from Baltimore to Bennington to invite Garrison to join hands with him in his emancipation movement at Balas the questionhad become his cause. Lundy, after his visit to Garrison at Bennington, started on a trip to Hayti with twelve emancipated slaves, whom he had under
Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist, Chapter 3: the man begins his ministry. (search)
suggested to the young radical: Thee may put thy initials to thy articles and I will put my initials to mine, and each will bear his own burden. And the arrangement pleased the young radical, for it enabled him to free his soul of the necessity which was then sitting heavily upon it. The precise state of his mind in respect of the question at this juncture in its history and in his own is made plain enough in his salutatory address in The Genius of Universal Emancipation. The vow made in Bennington ten months before to devote his life to philanthrophy, and the dedication of himself made six months afterward to the extirpation of American slavery, he solemnly renews and reseals in Baltimore. He does not hate intemperance and warless, but slavery more, and those, therefore, he formally relegates thenceforth to a place of secondary importance in the endeavors of the future. It is obvious that the colonization scheme has no strong hold upon his intelligence. He does not conceal his re
Archibald H. Grimke, William Lloyd Garrison the Abolitionist, Index. (search)
31, 385-386. Garrison, James, 19, 20, 302-303. Garrison, Joseph, II, 12. Garrison, Wendell Phillips, 297. Garrison, William Lloyd, Early years, 11-26; Publishes Free Press, 27-34; seeks work in Boston, 35; nominates Harrison Gray Otis for Congress, 35-36; temperance and the Philanthropist, 39-44; meets Lundy, 44; early attitude on the slavery question, 46-50; on war, 5 ; first experience with ministers on the subject of slavery, 52; Anti-slavery Committee of twenty, 53; goes to Bennington, Vt., to edit the journal of the Times, 54-55; monster anti-slavery petition to Congress, 55; anticipates trouble with the South, 56; begins to preach freedom, 56-57; agrees to help Lundy edit the Genius of Universal Emancipiation, 58; Congregational Societies of Boston invite him to deliver Fourthof-July oration, 60; the address, 61-67; goes to Baltimore, 69; raises the standard of immediate emancipation, 70; Lundy and he agree to differ, 71; defends Free People of Color, 73-74; makes acqua