Frederick Douglass love

Frederick Douglass


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  • Mr. Frederick Douglass delivered an oration, in a style of eloquence which only Mr. Douglass himself can equal, followed by a song from the Geneva choir, and music by Barring's band.

    Twenty-Two Years a Slave, and Forty Years a Freeman

  • There is no wish on the part of the writer to ignore any noble character worthy of mention with Frederick Douglass and John Brown; these names are given place in the book because they furnished Allen Allensworth with ideals of courage, perseverance and sacrifice, rare in any race, and they have aided the writer to a more enthusiastic appreciation of the constructive work of his hero, and his splendid moral and intellectual attainments.

    Battles and Victories of Allen Allensworth, A. M., Ph. D., Lieutenant-Colonel, Retired, U. S. Army

  • Frederick Douglass was born in Talbot county, Md., on the banks of the Tuckahoe Creek.

    Scraps of African Methodist Episcopal History

  • The Honorable Frederick Douglass also spoke in my church and lived in my home, and he influenced my life for the uplift of humanity, and for the advancement of the Race.

    From Slavery to the Bishopric in the AME Church An Autobiography

  • Brown had invasion in mind as early as 1847, when he described to Frederick Douglass how he would use a small picked band to run off the most restless and daring slaves and wage a guerrilla campaign in the Alleghenies.

    Flashman and the angel of the lord

  • The hard, cold facts remind me that it was unbending idealists like William Lloyd Garrison who first sounded the clarion call for justice; that it was slaves and former slaves, men like Denmark Vesey and Frederick Douglass and women like Harriet Tubman, who recognized power would concede nothing without a fight.

    The Audacity of Hope

  • Robert Purvis, Frederick Douglass and such immortal souls had made it safe for an honest man to honestly express an honest opinion.

    Unwritten History

  • Frederick Douglass and Mr. Van Loon, from Poughkeepsie, addressed the people on the Sabbath; and also, on the same evening, a large concourse at the Court House.

    Twenty-Two Years a Slave, and Forty Years a Freeman

  • Frederick Douglass (1817-95) was born in Maryland, the son of a white father and a Negro-Indian mother.

    Flashman and the angel of the lord

  • From the Atlanta convention we went directly to Washington to attend the convention of the National Council of Women, and on the first day of this council Frederick Douglass came to the meeting.

    The Story of a Pioneer


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