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abolition of slavery Abolitionism Abolitionists activity American Anti-Slavery Society anti Arthur Tappan attack believed Boston called cause Church clergy Colonization Society colored Compromise Constitution convention death declaration disunion doctrine duty editor Edmund Quincy Elizur Wright emancipation England evil faith favor felt followed force Francis Jackson Free-Soil freedom friends Garri Garrisonian George Thompson held human infidelity John journey labor later leaders Lewis Tappan Liberator Liberty party Lincoln Lucretia Mott Lundy Massachusetts meeting ment mind moral movement nature negro never Newburyport non-resistant North Oliver Johnson organization paper peace political President principles Quakers radical reform religious Republican resolution rison Rynders Samuel seemed sentiment slave slaveholders Slavery Society social South Southern speech spirit spite Tappan tion tionists took Union utterances views violence vote Wendell Phillips whole William Lloyd Garrison women words wrote York young
Page 367 - So also is the resurrection of the dead. It is sown in corruption; it is raised in incorruption: It is sown in dishonor; it is raised in glory: it is sown in weakness; it is raised in power: It is sown a natural body; it is raised a spiritual body.
Page 203 - A great variety of dialect and of costume was noticed; a great deal of confusion, eccentricity and freak appeared, as well as of zeal and enthusiasm. If the assembly was disorderly, it was picturesque. Madmen, madwomen, men with beards, Dunkers, Muggletonians, Come-outers, Groaners, Agrarians, Seventh-day Baptists, Quakers, Abolitionists, Calvinists, Unitarians and Philosophers...
Page 338 - Constitution, to be made by the people in conformity with its provisions, as shall terminate and forever prohibit the existence of slavery within the limits or the jurisdiction of the United States.
Page 240 - Slavery is a combination of Death and Hell, and with it the North have made a covenant and are at agreement. As an element of the Government it is omnipotent, omniscient, omnipresent. As a component part of the Union it is necessarily a national interest. Divorced from Northern protection it dies ; with that protection, it enlarges its boundaries, multiplies its victims, and extends its ravages.
Page 338 - That as slavery was the cause, and now constitutes the strength, of .this rebellion, and as it must be, always and everywhere, hostile to the principles of republican government, justice and the national safety demand its utter and complete extirpation from the soil of the republic...
Page 203 - States, men of every shade of opinion, from the straightest orthodoxy to the wildest heresy, and many persons whose church was a church of one member only. A great variety of dialect and of costume was noticed; a great deal of confusion, eccentricity, and freak appeared, as well as of zeal and enthusiasm. If the Assembly was disorderly, it was picturesque.
Page 166 - The gentleman said that he should sink into insignificance if he dared not gainsay the principles of these resolutions. Sir, for the sentiments he has uttered, on soil consecrated by the prayers of Puritans and the blood of patriots, the earth should have yawned and swallowed him up.
Page 255 - When I look upon these crowded thousands, and see them trample on their consciences and the rights of their fellow-men at the bidding of a piece of parchment, I say my curse be on the Constitution of these United States.