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United States (United States) (search for this): chapter 6
arolina, as representing those of other provinces, confederated in the United States of America, was drawn up and signed by more Lib. 14.67, 77. than 1300 ministers in every land, but with special reference to the system now existing in the United States. The League's first public demonstration was in its own behalf and in fre be no divinity about them. Nothing but common humanity can stand in the United States. (Cheers.) Send us no more Baptist clerical delegates, or Methodist, or Pra Memorial and Remonstrance respecting Slavery, to the Churches of the United States of America, Lib. 16.167, 199, 201. and renounced fellowship with any church that emnly declared, after an eighteen years anti-slavery experience in the United States of America, that he had seen nothing more wicked or malicious, more wanton and cr there was anything left to Lib. 16.194. stand by: The Constitution of the United States—stat magni nominis umbra. This quotation, said the editor of the Liberator
Newington, Va. (Virginia, United States) (search for this): chapter 6
Parry [Lib. 17: 51]. On that occasion we had not only a very interesting account of the anti-slavery movement and its prominent advocates in America, but our friend Douglass, who had a fine voice, sang a number of negro melodies, Mr. Garrison sang several anti-slavery pieces, and our grave friend, H. C. Wright, sang an old Indian war song. Other friends contributed to the amusement of the evening, and among them our friend Vincent sang The Marseillaise. At Henry Vincent's home at Stoke Newington, Mr. Garrison spent a memorable day in company with Wright, Douglass, and James Haughton of Dublin—one of the staunchest and most influential Irish abolitionists (Lib. 16: 146). On the 10th of August, everything was in readiness for the formation of an Anti-Slavery League, to cooperate with the American Anti-Slavery Society. This took Lib. 16.146. place at the Crown and Anchor Tavern. The preamble of union expressly indicated its transatlantic affiliation and was followed by these a
Leedes (United Kingdom) (search for this): chapter 6
pposition to us, in this country, runs almost exclusively in the channels of Quakerism, in consequence of the poisonous influence exerted by the Broad-Street Committee in London, of which Joseph Sturge is a member. Ms. Sept. 10, 1846, W. L. G. to H. E. G. The poet Montgomery was present, and was deeply Ms. Sept. 9, 1846, James Montgomery to M. and R. Brady. affected by the proceedings. Another auditor was the ex-Methodist Rev. Joseph Barker, whom Mr. Garrison had just visited expressly at Leeds, at the instance of his Unitarian friends—Mr. Barker having recently gone Ms. Sept. 10, 1846, W. L. G. to H. E. G. over to that body, to the great scandal of his former cosectaries. This able but shifting character was well calculated to impress Mr. Garrison as one of the most remarkable men he had yet met. With eager sympathy the American surveyed his host's printing-office, and set some types, just to see how natural it seemed, Ms. Sept. 12, 1846, W. L. G. to R. D. Webb. and listened to
Salem (Massachusetts, United States) (search for this): chapter 6
Garrison's child is a nice, healthy, dark-eyed little thing, much like his other little one, Helen. I am glad he has called it E. P., for you will feel more fully than ever convinced that the best ones on your side the water do not love and value you more than the best one here does. On November 17, he landed in Boston, having just rounded the fourth month of his Absence. We pass over the receptions given to him by the Lib. 16.191, 194, 202. colored people at Belknap-Street Church; in Salem; in Faneuil Hall. Rather let us look in, with a poet's eye, on the reunited abolitionists at the Anti-Slavery Bazaar, opened in the same hall on December 22. Never was more humor combined with a finer discernment of character and more exquisite portraiture than in these lines, written as a Letter from Boston to the editor of the Lib. 17.6, and Ms. Pennsylvania Freeman, by James Russell Lowell: Dear M., Jas. Miller McKim. By way of saving time, The letter is post-marked Dec. 27, 1846.
Clapton (United Kingdom) (search for this): chapter 6
ed by a villanous portrait on wood (Lib. 18: 22), was based on data furnished by him, and is fairly to be called autobiographic. It has been already cited (ante, 1.13-15). It was copied in part in the National A. S. Standard (7.96, 100), and in full in the Pennsylvania Freeman of Mar. 25, 1847. Readers of the first two volumes of the present work will notice some slight discrepancies in Mrs. Howitt's narrative, as was to be expected under the circumstances. At the home of the Howitts, at Clapton, Mr. Garrison met the German poet of freedom, Ferdinand Freiligrath, then a refugee, and was delighted with the modesty of his deportment and the beauty of his character (Lib. 18: 110). The Nonconformist, edited by the Rev. Edward Miall, was also approached. Dr. Bowring received him, with his old genuine cordiality, at breakfast Ante, 2.378. with Thompson and Douglass. Ashurst welcomed him Lib. 16.146. anew to Muswell Hill, and there made him acquainted Ante, 2.377. with W. J. Fox, th
Sheffield (United Kingdom) (search for this): chapter 6
plain and faithful conversation with him, in regard to his treatment of me personally as an abolitionist, and to the unfair and dishonorable course of the London Committee towards the American Anti-Slavery Society. I have not time to give you the particulars of the interview; but it was one of confusion to himself, and it deepened my conviction that he is anything but a candid, straightforward man. My facts he did not attempt to invalidate, but he shuffled in a manner truly pitiable. At Sheffield, on September 10, the three orators again met in public at the Friends' Meeting-house—the first one that has yet been offered to us in this country, and I presume [it] will be the last; for the opposition to us, in this country, runs almost exclusively in the channels of Quakerism, in consequence of the poisonous influence exerted by the Broad-Street Committee in London, of which Joseph Sturge is a member. Ms. Sept. 10, 1846, W. L. G. to H. E. G. The poet Montgomery was present, and was d
Maine (Maine, United States) (search for this): chapter 6
ive to remark on Liberty Party endorsement of the Mexican War, even Lib. 16.115; 17.14. Gamaliel Bailey, in his Philanthropist, praying for the safety of the noble Taylor and his brave army. There were other proofs that the party was in a bad way. In the spring of 1846 one of its thirty organs affirmed that its present position is inaction—a perfect standstill. Lib. 16.57. Almost at a dead stand was William Goodells report of progress, speaking both for New York and for Massachusetts. In Maine the State Convention admitted that the party there merely held its own, and looked forward to certain death for the party at large if the stationary stage were not quickly escaped—Joshua Leavitt himself Lib. 16.57. being present, and discounting the impending catastrophe by denying that the party and the ballot-box were the sole Cf. ante, 2.310. means of abolishing slavery. Bailey gave a discouraging account of the Ohio section, and predicted that all would be over with it if it manifeste
Lancaster (United Kingdom) (search for this): chapter 6
iberator, in the name of all the Judges of England on this horrible iniquity. Lib. 14.87. O'Connell thundered against it before the British and Foreign Anti-Slavery Lib. 14.102. Society. A memorial to the nonentity known as the Churches of Christ in South Carolina, as representing those of other provinces, confederated in the United States of America, was drawn up and signed by more Lib. 14.67, 77. than 1300 ministers and office-bearers of Christian churches and benevolent societies in Lancashire, London, and elsewhere in England. Hardly was this surpassed by the Scotch conscience, which called great meetings— some under the lead of the Glasgow Emancipation Society, Lib. 14.66, 67, 77. but vigorously supported by the clergy; one, a town meeting, at Edinburgh, summoned by the Magistrates and Lib. 14.67. Council. What more natural than to couple Brown's Lib. 14.77. case with the action of the Free Church in accepting contributions from American slaveholders—and South Carolinian
Mexico (Mexico, Mexico) (search for this): chapter 6
s much as I did. I saw Garrison the other day, and he seemed to be especially pleased with it, and the account of Stephen Foster delighted him. Of that and Maria Chapman he spoke most particularly. Miller made one error, and only one, in his copy, and that was sweet instead of swift eyes. Mrs. Chapman's eyes are not sweet, but swift expresses exactly their rapid, comprehensive glance.’ The author of the Biglow Papers had already begun that inimitable satire of the national crime against Mexico, marked, so far, by Taylor's military successes at Lib. 16.82, 167. Matamoras and Monterey. The demoralization which war immediately produces as a mere status, was lamentably shown by the compliance of the Whig governors Briggs Geo. N. Briggs, Wm. Slade. and Slade (of Massachusetts and Vermont respectively) with the President's request for a State call for volunteers. Lib. 16.87, 90, 91, 113. This action did not prevent the party from renominating Briggs, nor did Robert C. Winthrop's acc
Ambleside (United Kingdom) (search for this): chapter 6
nd Bishop, he informs me that, since I left, his wife has given birth to a daughter, whom they have named Caroline Garrison Bishop. This is an indication of their personal regard for me. James Martineau was absent from Liverpool when I was there, and I did not see him. I was told that he is considerably prejudiced against the true anti-slavery band in this country, and sympathizes with such men as Drs. [Orville] Dewey and [Francis] Parkman. I meant to have visited Harriet [Martineau], at Ambleside, before my return; but she left for Egypt a few days before I sailed, and I missed the coveted opportunity. I saw her mother and sister at Newcastle [Lib. 16: 187]. As to the second of the American divines here mentioned, the Rev. Samuel May, jr., wrote to Mary Carpenter on July 15, 1851 (Ms.): Years ago, Dr. Parkman declared to me, and others, that no resolution, or action of any kind, about slavery, should ever go forth from the American Unitarian Association. None ever has. He has ca
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