William Lloyd Garrison (December 12, 1805 – May 24, 1879) was a prominent American abolitionist, journalist, suffragist, and social reformer
William Lloyd Garrison (December 12, 1805 – May 24, 1879) was a prominent American abolitionist, journalist, suffragist, and social reformer.
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Letters of Mr. William E. Chandler relative to the so-called southern policy of President Hayes, together with a letter to Mr. .Lloyd Garrison respecting the clerical appeal, sectarianism, true holiness &c. also, Lines on Christian rest. Chandler of Mr. William Lloyd Garrison. 1835-1917 Chandler. Воспроизведено в оригинальной авторской орфографии. от 502. A letter from James Boyle to Wm. G. W. Lloyd, J. Boyle.
William Lloyd Garrison (1805-1879), outstanding among the dedicated fighters for the abolition of slavery, was also an activist in other movements such as women's and civil rights and religious reform. Never tiring in battle, he was 'irrepressible, uncompromising, and inflammatory. He antagonized many, including some of his fellow reformers.
To Rouse the Slumbering Land, 1868-1879 Vol. 6. by William Lloyd Garrison. This is the sixth and final volume collecting the letters of an outstanding figure in American history
To Rouse the Slumbering Land, 1868-1879 Vol. This is the sixth and final volume collecting the letters of an outstanding figure in American history. During the years when these letters were written, Garrison was secure, both financially and in his reputation as distinguished abolitionist.
Brooks, Charles; Whitmore, William Henry; Usher, James M. (1886), History of the Town of Medford, Middlesex County, Massachusetts: from its first settlement in 1630 to 1855; revised, enlarged and brought down to 1885, Rand, Avery. Menand, Louis (2001), The Metaphysical Club: A Story of Ideas in America, New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, ISBN 0-374-52849-7. Merrill, Walter . Ruchames, Louis, eds. (1981), The Letters of William Lloyd Garrison: To Rouse the Slumbering Land, 1868-1879, Harvard University Press, ISBN 978-0-674-52666-2.
The Letters of William Lloyd Garrison – To Rouse The Slumbering Land 1868–1879 V 6. ISBN 9780674526662.
William Lloyd Garrison. William Lloyd Garrison, Walter McIntosh Merrill, Louis Ruchames (1971). Speech by minister Koenders at the presentation of the 2015 Human Rights Tulip, November 12, 2015. Freedom, Inspirational, Wisdom. The Letters of William Lloyd Garrison: I will be heard, 1822-1835, . 01, Harvard University Press. Men, Success, Tyrants. 90. Everyone should be treated fairly no matter what they look like. Looks, Should, Matter. 89. Our country is the world, our countrymen are all mankind. We love the land of our nativity, only as we love all other lands.
William Lloyd Garrison (December 10, 1805 – May 24, 1879), who signed and printed his name Wm. Lloyd Garrison, was a prominent American abolitionist, journalist, suffragist, and social reformer. He is best known for his widely-read abolitionist newspaper The Liberator, which he founded in 1831 and published in Boston until slavery in the United States was abolished by Constitutional amendment in 1865.
This is the sixth and final volume collecting the letters of an outstanding figure in American history. During the years when these letters were written, Garrison was secure, both financially and in his reputation as distinguished abolitionist. Although officially retired, he remained vigorously concerned with issues crucial to him--the relationship of the races, woman suffrage, temperance, national and international affairs, and, above all, his family.
He writes about the Alabama Claims and the proposed annexation of Santo Domingo, aligning himself with the Radical Republicans. His letters support President Grant, despite the charges of corruption that surrounded him, but his public views on Rutherford B. Hayes change from cautious optimism to condemnation. He is saddened by the return to power in the South of the white ruling class, and to the end of his life he is deeply involved with the plight of minority groups in the country.
The center of Garrison's life was his family, and his correspondence reveals the ways his days passed in association with those nearest to him. There is evidence of friction in the family, but his relationships are warm and loving. His private letters tell of the death of his wife in 1875 and his failing health. He died in 1879, an old reformer still fighting for the rights of humanity.