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Rev. Richard Allen - Bethel African Methodist Episcopal Church. American Colonization Society. William Penn. Quakers. John Newton. William Wilberforce. Missouri Compromise, 1820. Lift up the standard of emancipation . . . . till every chain be broken,

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Rev richard allen bethel african methodist episcopal church

Rev.

Richard

Allen

-

Bethel

African

Methodist

Episcopal

Church



William penn

William Penn

Quakers



William wilberforce
WilliamWilberforce



William lloyd garrison the liberator january 1 1831

Lift up the standard of emancipation

. . . . till every chain be broken,

and every bondman set free! . . .

I do not wish to think,or to speak,

or write, with moderation. No! no!

Tell a man whose house is on fire to give a moderate alarm . . . tell the mother to gradually extricate her babe from the fire into which it has fallen . . . .I am in earnest -- I will not equivocate -- I will not excuse -- I will not retreat a single inch -- AND I WILL BE HEARD.

William Lloyd GarrisonThe LiberatorJanuary 1, 1831


Charles grandison finney
CharlesGrandisonFinney


Amistad mutiny 1839
Amistad mutiny, 1839



Wilmot proviso 1846 compromise of 1850 fugitive slave law 1850

Wilmot Proviso, 1846

Compromise of 1850

Fugitive Slave Law, 1850


Frederick douglass narrative of the life of frederick douglass 1845

Frederick Douglass

Narrative

of the

Life of

Frederick Douglass

1845



He tried his utmost to corrupt the pure principles my grandmother had instilled. . . . I turned from him with disgust and hatred. But he was my master, I was compelled to live under the same roof with him.

He told me I was his property; that I must be subject to his will in all things. . . . But where could I turn for protection? No matter whether the slave girl be as black as ebony or as fair as her mistress. In either case, there is no shadow of law to protect her from insult, from violence, or even from death. . . .


Southern women often marry a man knowing that he is the father of many little slaves. They do not trouble themselves about it. They regard such children as property, as marketable as the pigs on the plantation; and it is seldom that they do not make them aware of this by passing them into the slave-trader's hands as soon as possible, and thus getting them out of their sight.


Uncle tom s cabin 1852

Uncle Tom's Cabin father of many little slaves. They do not trouble themselves about it. They regard such children as property, as marketable as the pigs on the plantation; and it is seldom that they do not make them aware of this by passing them into the slave-trader's hands as soon as possible, and thus getting them out of their sight.

1852

HarrietBeecherStowe


Preston brooks charles sumner
Preston Brooks father of many little slaves. They do not trouble themselves about it. They regard such children as property, as marketable as the pigs on the plantation; and it is seldom that they do not make them aware of this by passing them into the slave-trader's hands as soon as possible, and thus getting them out of their sight.Charles Sumner


Bleeding kansas
Bleeding Kansas father of many little slaves. They do not trouble themselves about it. They regard such children as property, as marketable as the pigs on the plantation; and it is seldom that they do not make them aware of this by passing them into the slave-trader's hands as soon as possible, and thus getting them out of their sight.


Dred scott vs sandford 1857
Dred Scott father of many little slaves. They do not trouble themselves about it. They regard such children as property, as marketable as the pigs on the plantation; and it is seldom that they do not make them aware of this by passing them into the slave-trader's hands as soon as possible, and thus getting them out of their sight.vs.Sandford,1857


John brown s raid harper s ferry 1859

John Brown's raid, Harper's Ferry, 1859 father of many little slaves. They do not trouble themselves about it. They regard such children as property, as marketable as the pigs on the plantation; and it is seldom that they do not make them aware of this by passing them into the slave-trader's hands as soon as possible, and thus getting them out of their sight.


I see a book kissed here which I suppose to be the Bible . . . . [which] teaches me that all things whatsoever I would that men should do to me, I should do even so to them. . . . I have endeavored to act on that instruction. I am yet too young to understand that God is any respecter of persons.

I believe that to have interfered, as I

have done,. . . in behalf of His despised

poor, is no wrong, but right. Now, if it

is deemed necessary that I should forfeit

my life for the furtherance of the ends of

justice, and mingle my blood farther with

the blood of my children and the blood of

millions in this slave country whose rights

are disregarded by wicked, cruel, and

unjust enactments, I say let it be done.


"I, John Brown, am now quite certain that the crimes of this guilty land will never be purged away but with blood.”


The saint whose martyrdom will make the gallows glorious as the cross ralph waldo emerson

A counterfeiting law-factory, standing half in a slave land and half in a free!

What kind of laws for free men can you expect from that?

Henry David Thoreau

"The Saint . . . whose martyrdom . . . will make the gallows glorious as the Cross."Ralph Waldo Emerson


Lincoln s inauguration 1861
Lincoln's Inauguration, 1861 and half in a free!


Fort sumter
Fort Sumter and half in a free!


Sherman s march
Sherman's March and half in a free!



With . . . the sombre faces, and the unbared heads,

With dirges through the night, with the thousand voices rising strong and solemn


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