Forerunners of Black power; the rhetoric of abolition,
|Published:||Englewood Cliffs, N.J., Prentice-Hall |
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Table of Contents:
- The rhetoric of abolition.
- Evangelical religion and antislavery: The Bible against slavery, by T.D. Weld. Remarks before the committee of the House of Representatives of Massachusetts, by H.B. Stanton. Things for northern men to do, by B. Green.
- Agitators for radical abolition: July 4th address, 1838, by W.L. Garrison. The brotherhood of thieves, by S.S. Foster. The philosophy of the abolition movement, by W. Phillips.
- Black abolitionists: An address to the slaves of the United States of America, by H.H. Garnet. The right to criticize American institutions, by F. Douglass. Speech before the New England Anti-Slavery Convention, by C.L. Remond.
- Female antislavery speakers: An address delivered at the African Masonic Hall, by M.W. Stewart. Exordium of speech before Legislative Committee of Massachusetts Legislature, February 21, 1838, by A.E. Grimké. Speech in Pennsylvania Hall, May 16, 1838, by A.G. Weld. No union with slaveholders, by S.B. Anthony.
- Establishment spokesmen for antislavery: A sermon of slavery, by T. Parker. Relation of the Federal Government to slavery, by J.R. Giddings.
- The abolitionist rhetorical tradition in contemporary America.