Select Committee on the Extinction of Slavery Throughout the British Domimions, Report from: With the Minutes of Evidence, and General Index ... August 11, 1832 (Google eBook)
J. Haddon, 1833 - Antislavery movements - 584 pages
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acquainted Africans allowed attend aware Bahamas Baptist believe called cane hole digging Caraccas certainly chapel character Christianity Church Church of England circumstances coffee colony conceive concubinage condition consider considerable crop Cuba cultivation of sugar Demerara emancipated slaves emancipation employed England established Falmouth feeling flogged free blacks free labour free persons freedom give habits Hammond Plains heard instance insurrection island of Jamaica Kingston Knibb knowledge known land magistrates Majesty's Government manumission master mean to say missionaries Montego Bay never number of slaves observation opinion overseer owner parish of St plantations planters possession produce proportion proprietor provision grounds punishment question reason rebellion recollect religious instruction resided resolutions respect seen SIR JAMES GRAHAM slave population slavery Society Spanish Town speak sugar estates Sunday suppose thing tion told visited wages Wesleyan West Indies whip white persons whole William Knibb
Page 259 - But I say to you, Do not swear at all, either by heaven, for it is the throne of God, or by the earth, for it is his footstool, or by Jerusalem, for it is the city of the great King. And do not swear by your head, for you cannot make one hair white or black. Let what you say be simply 'Yes' or 'No'; anything more than this comes from evil. "You have heard that it was said, 'An eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth.
Page 232 - Receive, sir, the assurance of the high consideration with which I have the honour to be your very humble and very obedient servant, ALEXIS DE TOCQUEVILLE.
Page 167 - Not now as a servant, but above a servant, a brother beloved, especially to me, but how much more unto thee, both in the flesh, and in the Lord 1 17 If thou count me therefore a partner, receive him as myself.
Page 201 - General Peyanga was a perfectly black man, a complete negro; he was a very well informed man, a very well educated person, and well read in Spanish literature; he was a very extraordinary man. "Did you happen to know whether English officers served under him ? Many were serving under him; I knew many other black officers, of very considerable acquirements, in the Caraccas and in Cuba also.
Page 528 - ... instruction of the coloured and slave population, the number of churches, chapels, and other places of worship, and of the rectors, curates, and catechists, and schools therein. — 2. As regards Barbadoes and other colonies. — 3. Returns of the civil, ecclesiastical, and military establishments of Jamaica, the expenses of which are defrayed by any revenue raised in that island ; the annual amount of such expenses, and of any other expenditure incurred, and which is defrayed by a revenue raised...