Anti-slavery leaders of North Carolina

  • 74 Pages
  • 2.64 MB
  • English
The Johns Hopkins press , Baltimore
North Carolina -- Biog
Statementby John Spencer Bassett ...
SeriesJohns Hopkins University studies in historical and political science -- Ser. 16, no. 6
LC ClassificationsJX1423 C35
The Physical Object
Pagination74 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19399223M

Page 7. Anti-Slavery Leaders of North Carolina. THE HOME OF THE ANTI-SLAVERY SENTIMENT. No section of the old South contained so much anti-slavery sentiment as did the western parts of Virginia, North Carolina and South Carolina, the northern part of Georgia and the eastern parts of.

Genre/Form: Biographies Biography: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Bassett, John Spencer, Anti-slavery leaders of North Carolina.

Anti-Slavery Leaders of North Carolina Volume 16 [Bassett, John Spencer] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Anti-Slavery Leaders of North Carolina Volume 16Author: John Spencer Bassett. Between 72 Anti-Slavery Leaders of North Carolina. [ nine and ten o clock at night he left the jail ; but he had gone only a few yards when he was seized by a large number of people and rudely drawn away to an "old pine field," where the gallows stood, it being then a permanent institution in Raleigh.

Excerpt from Anti-Slavery Leaders of North Carolina When, about three years ago, I began to make a study of Slavery in North Carolina I found that there were some men like Mr. Helper, Prof. Hedrick, and Mr. Goodloe, whose participation in the anti-slavery cause demanded a more extended notice than it was possible to give in a gen eral treatment of the by: 3.

Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Anti-Slavery Leaders of North Carolina by John Spencer Bassett (, Hardcover) at the best online. Anti-slavery leaders of North Carolina / Author: Bassett, John Spencer, Note: Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins Press, Link: page images at HathiTrust: No stable link: This is an uncurated book entry from our extended bookshelves, readable online now but without a stable link here.

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Skip to main content. This banner text can have markup Anti-slavery Leaders of North Carolina Item Preview remove-circle Book digitized by Google from the library of the University of Michigan and uploaded to the. Hinton Rowan Helper (Decem – March 9, ) was an American Southern critic of slavery during the s.

Inhe published a book which he dedicated to the "nonslaveholding whites" of the South. The Impending Crisis of the South, written partly in North Carolina but published when the author was in the North, argued that slavery hurt the economic prospects of non-slaveholders. Anti-slavery Leaders of North Carolina.

by John Spencer Bassett, Abolitionism, or the abolitionist movement, was the movement to end term can be used both formally and informally. In Western Europe and the Americas, abolitionism was a historic movement that sought to end the Atlantic slave trade and set slaves free.

King Charles I of Spain, usually known as Emperor Charles V, was following the example of Louis X of France, who had abolished.

In Antislavery Leaders of North Carolina, Bassett starts by giving a brief background of antislavery areas within the highlights places where antislavery sentiment is strongest and shows the geographical differences between these places.

For example, the farther west you go in coastal states, the less suitable the land becomes for large scale intensive agriculture. Inhe published a book which he dedicated to the "nonslaveholding whites" of the South.

The Impending Crisis of the South, written partly in North Carolina but published when the author was in the North, argued that slavery hurt the economic prospects of non-slaveholders, and was an impediment to the growth of the entire region of the South. David Walker (Septem – August 6, ) was an American abolitionist, writer, and anti-slavery his father was enslaved, his mother was free; therefore, he was free as well (partus sequitur ventrem).Inwhile living in Boston, Massachusetts, with the assistance of the African Grand Lodge (later named Prince Hall Grand Lodge, Jurisdiction of Massachusetts), he Born: SeptemWilmington, North Carolina.

Abolitionism (or the Anti-Slavery Movement) in the United States of America was the movement which sought to end slavery in the United States immediately, active both before and during the American Civil the Americas and western Europe, abolitionism was a movement which sought to end the Atlantic slave trade and set slaves free.

In the 18th century, enlightenment thinkers condemned. References: Alamance Presbyterian Church, for Minutes of Congregational Meetings (–65) and Minutes of Session (–65).

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Bassett, Anti-Slavery Leaders of North Carolina (). Kemp P. Battle, History of the University of North Carolina, 2 vols. (–12). Brockman, Adams-Caruthers-Clancy-Neely and Townsend Descendants ().

Eli Washington Caruthers Papers (Manuscript. Anti-Slavery Movement in North Carolina. by Rebecca Graham Lasley Reprinted with permission from the Tar Heel Junior Historian. Fall Tar Heel Junior Historian Association, NC Museum of History. Appearances can be deceiving.

At first glance, the wagon pictured to the right looks like an ordinary farm vehicle of the early s. As a response, the North Carolina government formed slave patrols in the s, and paid patrollers to capture and return slaves to their masters. Another and very important contribution to runway slaves was the Underground Railroad in North Carolina.

Stops were mainly organized by. Becoming known as the Grimké Sisters, the two women were a popular draw on the public speaking circuit. An article in the Vermont Phoenix on J described an appearance by "The Misses Grimké, from South Carolina," before the Boston Female Anti-Slavery Society.

the anti-slavery movement. He called for the Northern states to secede from the Union rather than put up with Southern slavery any longer. “If lawful and peaceful efforts for the abolition of slavery in our land will dissolve it, (then) let the Union go.”File Size: KB.

Books shelved as anti-slavery: TransAtlantic by Colum McCann, Acts of Faith: The Story of an American Muslim, the Struggle for the Soul of a Generation b. Ten Books on Slavery You Need to Read. As I write in my book, They take the reader into the slave quarters of Virginia and onto the cotton plantations of South Carolina, explore the most Author: Sven Beckert.

Rev. Daniel Worth was a native of Guilford county, North Carolina, where, in early life, he had been a justice of the peace. Later he removed to Indiana, and at length became a member of the legislature in that State.

Late in he returned to the neighborhood of his birthplace as a preacher in the Wesleyan Methodist Church. Quaker Ralph Sandiford publishes anti-slavery book, A Brief Examination of the Practices of the Times.

[12] s. 45, Europeans immigrated to the British North American colonies. 41, African slaves were forcibly taken to the colonies. Parker opposed the Kansas-Nebraska Act of He was associated with numerous prominent leaders in the abolition and anti-slavery movement, including senators Charles Sumner and John P.

Hale, Salmon P. Chase, Charles Francis Adams and William Seward. Wrote anti-slavery book, To a Southern Slaveholder, in Anti-Slavery Leaders in North Carolina The Blue Ridge Parkway of Virginia and North Carolina Traces of the Indian in the Piedmont of North Carolian Negro Population of North Carolina, Party Politics in North Carolina, - North Carolina Blue Book, North Carolina Manual, North Carolina Manual, North Carolina.

The book, featuring introductions by abolitionist leaders William Lloyd Garrison and Wendell Phillips, became a sensation. It made Douglass famous, and he went on to be one of the greatest leaders of the American abolition movement.

Indeed, the sudden fame was seen as a danger. (Source:Anti-slavery Leaders of North Carolina, By John Spencer Bassett, Ph.D., J.H.U, Publisher: The John Hopkins Press, Baltimore, June - Transcribed and Submitted by: Michelle Kennedy Byrd) Return to Guilford County.

The University of Virginia has acquired a rare first edition of an anti-slavery manifesto that was considered a rallying cry for black Americans.

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North Carolina, unlike neighboring South Carolina and Virginia, lacked a substantial plantation economy and the growth of slavery was sluggish in colonial times. In the black population was one thousand, twenty percent of the state’s population, while in South Carolina the.

Helper’s later anti-slavery views were scarcely discernible in this volume, but the book’s intemperate criticism of California and its lax use of statistical data characterized his later work. Helper returned to North Carolina for a period, later moved to New York, and in he published The Impending Crisis of the South: How to Meet It.23 Bassett, Anti-Slavery Leaders of North Carolina, Lane provided an account of the mobbing incident in his Narrative.

24 Bassett, Anti-Slavery Leaders, 25 Bassett, Anti-Slavery Leaders, 26 Bassett, Anti-Slavery Leaders, 27 Thoreau, Journal VIII: November 1, Auged.His family were Quakers and farmers in Guilford County, North Carolina.

He had little formal schooling because he was needed to work on the farm. Nevertheless he was educated sufficiently well at home (with his six sisters) to be able to take up teaching.

His life story is told in his book “Reminiscences of Levi Coffin” published in