Cotton is King, and Pro-slavery Arguments: Comprising the Writings of Hammond, Harper, Christy, Stringfellow, Hodge, Bledsoe, and Cartwright, on this Important Subject, Volume 3
Albert Taylor Bledsoe, David Christy, Samuel Adlophus Cartwright, James Henry Hammond, Thornton Stringfellow, Charles Hodge, William Harper
Pritchard, Abbott & Loomis, 1860 - Slavery - 890 pages
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abolition abolitionism abolitionists admit African race American American slavery apostles argument authority beneﬁt Bible Britain British character Christ Christian church citizens civil colonies commerce condition conﬁned Congress Constitution cotton court crime cultivation declared degradation divine doctrine duty emancipation England equal evil existence exports fact favor ﬁeld ﬁnd ﬁrst ﬁve foreign free colored free labor freedom Fugitive Slave Fugitive Slave Law gospel Harper’s Ferry human hundred important increase India inﬂicted inﬂuence Jamaica land legislation less liberty manufactures master means ment millions moral nations nature negro North obedience oﬁice Onesimus opinion persons planters plea in abatement political polygamy population portion present principle proﬁt proﬁtable prognathous question regard relation says Scriptures servant slave labor slave trade slaveholding society South Southern sugar Sumner supply suppose territory thing thousand tion truth United Wayland West Indies whole words