William Lloyd Garrison

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Synonyms for William Lloyd Garrison

United States abolitionist who published an anti-slavery journal (1805-1879)


References in periodicals archive ?
Press of Virginia, 1992); Ann Parry, "Sexual Exploitation and Freedom: Religion, Race, and Gender in Elizabeth Barrett Browning's 'The Runaway Slave at Pilgrim's Point,"' Studies in Browning and His Circle 16 (1988): 114-126; Marjorie Stone, "Elizabeth Barrett Browning and the Garrisonians," in Victorian Women Poets, ed.
This was no small claim, Colaiaco notes, particularly coming from Frederick Douglass, who until just a few years earlier had been an ardent Garrisonian and an outspoken opponent of the Constitution, which he too had denounced as a "covenant with death.
33) Remond was evidently in high demand, as she intimated in a letter to Garrisonian abolitionist Maria Weston Chapman in the fall of 1859: "I have lectured very frequently, in fact had more invitations recently than I could fill.
It is a very straightforward Garrisonian point: while there may be macroeconomic problems, there are only microeconomic explanations and solutions.
In "Bitter Herbs and a Lock of Hair: Recollections of Africa in Slave Narratives of the Garrisonian Era," Jermaine O.
His story traces the rise of political antislavery in Massachusetts, from Garrisonian abstainers, through the formation of the Liberty Party in 1840, to the complex battles between Free Soilers and Know Nothings in the 1850s.
Drake was a Garrisonian abolitionist, meaning she not only saw slavery as an evil, but she believed in the equality of the races, although some involved in the abolition movement did not.
Spooner was responding to the argument of the Garrisonian abolitionists that the Constitution was "a covenant with death and an agreement with hell" because it sanctioned slavery.
A strong case that Garrisonian abolitionism was not hopelessly sectarian, dictatorial, and politically ineffectual has been well-made by Aileen Kraditor and others since Mandel wrote, and the wonderful accounts of Wendell Phillips' life, heroism, and relationship to the working class should make us ask what it is in Mandel's book that makes Phillips so disappear.
Garrisonian abolitionists were followers of William Lloyd Garrison.
Unlike the slaveholders and the Garrisonian abolitionists, who both saw the Constitution as permitting human bondage, Spooner held that the document in fact forbade slavery and empowered the federal government to wipe it out.
He cites the example of Garrisonian actionists or Garrison himself in discussions of the sit-in (Sharp, 1973, p.
It does not accord with Garrisonian pacificism, but it so frequently turns toward violence that Brown risks appearing sensationalist (confirming C.
Unlike the Garrisonian abolitionists who eschewed political action, (68) Chase engaged in electoral politics to pursue his antislavery agenda.
The emergence of Garrisonian abolition, Washingtonian temperance, and nonresistance in the 1830s and 1840s turned liberalism in radical, revolutionary directions--contrary to scholars who insist that liberalism and antebellum reform were decidedly unrevolutionary--and added to them the strategic imperative of sentimental identification.