[Letter to] Wm. Lloyd Garrison Esq"r, Dear Sir by Catherine DeWolf Dodge Davis

Cover of: [Letter to] Wm. Lloyd Garrison Esq

Published in Hartford, CT .

Written in English

Read online

Subjects:

  • Correspondence,
  • History,
  • Antislavery movements,
  • Abolitionists

Edition Notes

Holograph, signed.

Book details

SeriesWilliam Lloyd Garrison Correspondence (1823-1879)
ContributionsGarrison, William Lloyd, 1805-1879, recipient
The Physical Object
Format[manuscript]
Pagination1 leaf (2 p.) ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25531478M

Download [Letter to] Wm. Lloyd Garrison Esq"r, Dear Sir

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Glover, edition, manuscript in English. To William Lloyd Garrison Dear Friend: For the sake of our righteous cause, I was delighted to see, by an extract copied into the Liberator of 12th Dec.from the Delaware Republican, that Mr.

Thompson, No. Market-street, Wilmington, has undertaken to invalidate my testimony against the slaveholders, whose names I have made. An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip.

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An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. [Letter] To William Lloyd Garrison, My Dear Sir [manuscript] Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item. sister projects: Wikidata item.; Since two of the leading abolitionists of the time, William Lloyd Garrison and Frederick Douglass were publicly denouncing each other on the basis of a personal feud, Harriet Beecher Stowe wrote this letter to try and urge Garrison to adopt a more civil approach.

Garrison, William Lloyd, Letters of William Lloyd Garrison. Cambridge, Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, (OCoLC) Named Person: William Lloyd Garrison; William Lloyd Garrison: Material Type: Biography: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors.

By William Lloyd Garrison's public image had progressed from that of impulsive fanatic to one of widely respected and influential abolitionist. As editor of The Liberator and president of the American Anti-Slavery Society, he was the acknowledged spokesman for radical antislavery on was profoundly disturbed by the advent of war.

The fiery [Letter to] Wm. Lloyd Garrison Esqr of the Liberator helped shape the destiny [Letter to] Wm. Lloyd Garrison Esqr a divided nation rapidly moving toward war.

His letters ring with denunciations of the Compromise of and the barbarous Fugitive Slave Act, a federal bill that not only sent runaway slaves hack to angry masters but threatened the liberty of all free blacks, Despite such provocation, Garrison was a proponent of nonresistance Reviews: 1.

Martin Delany, Letter to William Lloyd Garrison, PHILADELPHIA, MR. GARRISON: MY DEAR SIR: I thank you most kindly, for the very favorable and generous notice you have taken of my hastily written book. This, to many, may appear singular, that the author of a work should send words of thanks to an editor for his notice of him but.

Document 1: William Lloyd Garrison, Jto Ebenezer Dole Introduction William Lloyd Garrison was the leading proponent of the immediate abolition of slavery without compensation to owners.

In this letter, he explains that life under slavery is far worse than the seven. The fiery editor of the Liberator helped shape the destiny of a divided nation rapidly moving toward war. His letters ring with denunciations of the Compromise of and the barbarous Fugitive Slave Act, a federal bill that not only sent runaway slaves hack to angry masters but threatened the liberty of all free blacks, Despite such provocation, Garrison was a proponent of nonresistance.

William Lloyd Garrison (–), outstanding among the dedicated fighters for the abolition of slavery, was also an activist in other movements such as women’s and civil rights and religious reform.

Never tiring in battle, he was “irrepressible, uncompromising, and inflammatory.” He antagonized many, including some of his fellow reformers. The Letters of William Lloyd Garrison, Volume III: No Union with the Slaveholders: – [Garrison, William Lloyd, Merrill, Walter M.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

The Letters of William Lloyd Garrison, Volume III: No Union with the Slaveholders: – Frederick Douglass Citation Information: Frederick Douglass, [Letter], London (England), To William Lloyd Garrison. Foner, Philip (ed). Life and Writings of Frederick Douglass.

New York: International Publishers, Vol. I, p. Frederick Douglass London (England) To William Lloyd Garrison Dear Friend. Looking for books by William Lloyd Garrison. See all books authored by William Lloyd Garrison, including William Lloyd Garrison and the Fight Against Slavery: Selections from The Liberator (The Bedford Series in History and Culture), and The Words of Garrison, and more on The Letters of William Lloyd Garrison, Volume I: I Will be Heard!: – [Garrison, William Lloyd, Merrill, Walter M.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

The Letters of William Lloyd Garrison, Volume I: I Will be Heard!: –Reviews: 2. Dear Friend In the midst of tribulation the gleaming hope that better days will yet be mine gives tranquility to my feelings while surrounded by those whose enmity and bitterness of feeling can hardly he On Sabbath evening I had the pleasure of hearing Mr.

Garrison lecture at Brooklyn Ct. GARRISON, EDITOR. [Letter To] Mr. William Lloyd Garrison, My Dear Sir (Manuscript or Typescript): Chace, William M. Book Sources: William Lloyd Garrison A selection of books/e-books available in Trible Library.

Letters of Mr. William E. Chandler Relative to the so-called Southern Policy of President Hayes by William E. Chandler. Call Number: Online - free - HathiTrust.

No Compromise with Slavery by William Lloyd Garrison. LLOYD GARRISON. BoSTON, Nov. 5, My dear Friend: To see your hand-writing once more, is almost like seeing your-self; and to see you would give me the highest pleasure.

Absence from this city must be my apology for not answering your letter sooner, as well as a multiplicity of engagements. Garrison, William Lloyd () to Ebenezer Dole High-resolution images are available to schools and libraries via subscription to American History, Check to see if your school or library already has a subscription.

William Lloyd Garrison - Autograph Letter Signed 06/21/ - Item The social reformer finally replies to correspondence from O.A.

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William Lloyd Garrison Sums Up His Life’s Work and Motivations in Seeking to End Slavery, and His Identification With the Slave Shortly after the end of the war, he writes a man whose opinion had changed on slavery, “I have faithfully tried to remember those in bonds as bound with them, and rejoicing at the great deliverance which has been wrought by the hand of God”.

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Certain editions of the Narrative begin with a preface by William Lloyd Garrison and a letter to Douglass from Wendell on, a well-known abolitionist, begins his preface by telling us he met Douglass at an abolitionist convention and that the former slave's speech so impressed the audience that Garrison felt he "never hated slavery so intensely as at that moment.".

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Title: William Lloyd Garrison to Ebenezer Dole thanking him for money Creator: Garrison, William Lloyd () Date: Location: Baltimore, Maryland Transcript: [Partial] [draft], I found the minds of the people strangely indifferent to the subject of slavery. Their prejudices were invincible--stronger, if possible, than those of slaveholders.

Objections were started on every hand. An exceptional autograph album of abolitionist, anti-slavery authors and activists, suffrage workers, reform speakers, social advocates, and anti-slavery politicians assembled by Miss Caroline Thayer and from thence to her sister-in-law [?] Sarah Thayer.

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[Letter to] Dear Mr. Garrison [manuscript] Item PreviewPages: 4. LLOYD GARRISON. WASHINGTON, Feb. 29, WM. STILL, ESQ., Dear Sir:—Yon have my thanks for the privilege of glancing over the pages of the record of the Underground Railroad.

I regret that the demands of public duty prevent me from reading H con-nect^ly. Letter from Francis Jackson Garrison (Roxbury) to Daniel Henry Chamberlain () stating the former's intention to call on him in New York. Typewritten copy.

On verso is an incomplete copy of a letter from William Lloyd Garrison (Roxbury) to Francis Jackson Garrison wishing that he might accompany him to New York, 9 Dec.

Correspondence, poems, and financial records of the Garrison family of Massachusetts and the Benson family of Brooklyn, Conn., relating chiefly to family affairs.

Correspondents include William Lloyd Garrison; his wife, Helen Eliza (Benson) Garrison; their children, Francis Jackson Garrison, George T. Garrison, Wendell Phillips Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, Jr., and Fanny Garrison Villard. William Lloyd Garrison, Esq., Boston, Mass.; DEAR SIR: I am much gratified to perceive by an extract from a recent speech of yours published in the Boston Commonwealth, that you are sensible of.

William Lloyd Garrison on Slavery Digital History ID Author: William Lloyd Garrison Date Annotation: William Lloyd Garrison, the symbol of immediate abolition, had first-hand knowledge of poverty. His father, a sailing master, had abandoned his family when Garrison was three years old.

[William Lloyd] Garrison, [Wendell] Phillips, Lucy Stone will probably be here—and I have also especially invited Theodore Parker—If they are here, Parker will preach in my Church Sunday morning—and we shall have an Anti Slavery gathering somewhere to hear from the other friends in the evening—whether we have the [Jerry Rescue.

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