The Antislavery Appeal: American Abolitionism After 1830
"A fresh and provocative contribution . . . . the clearest, most penetrating, and best-informed study of the post-1830 antislavery movement that exists." -Richard Bardolph, North Carolina Historical Review
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Abolitionism as Career and Community
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abolition abolitionism abolitionists American American Anti-Slavery antebellum anti Anti-Slavery Society antislavery appeared argued asserted assumptions became become believed Birney Boston cause Christian churches Civil commitment common Convention Critics culture differences Dumond Dwight economic effect Emancipator equality evangelical February feeling felt force freedom Garrison Garrisonians Gerrit Smith Goodell Grimké Henry History human idea important individual influence institution James G January John July June kind later less Letters Lewis Liberator Liberty Lydia March Maria Child matter means moral movement National Anti-Slavery Standard nature North Northern NOTES October organization Parker Party Phillips political principles question race Radical reform religion religious revival seemed sense sexual sins slave slaveholders slavery social South Southern spiritual Stanton Tappan Theodore Theodore Dwight Weld things thought tion tionists took Union United vols Weld woman women wrote York