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A study of the life and works of frederick douglass

Its Context, Rhetoric and Reception. Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass. Yale University Press, 2001. Frederick Douglass and Abraham Lincoln: A Relationship in Language, Politics, and Memory. Marquette University Press, 2001. Keeping Faith in Jubilee.

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Louisiana State University Press, 1989. The earliest biography of Douglass, by a contemporary African American, it also available from the Documenting the South Project.

  1. So poisonous is the institution in this regard that the only sure recourse left to those who would oppose it is the severance of all ties that bind together slaveholding and nonslaveholding sections of the union.
  2. Keeping Faith in Jubilee.
  3. Nonetheless, the story he tells is peculiarly overdetermined, strikingly well-ordered, and in such a way as to suggest that he was writing it up, so to speak, even as he acted it out—back then, in the 1830s, as he wove his own actions into the text of The Columbian Orator. Colonization, although never practical, enjoyed a vogue in the early decades of the nineteenth century, and persisted even into the middle years of the Civil War; among its legacies is the West African nation of Liberia.
  4. The prose of this first and briefest of Douglass's three autobiographies is brisk and relatively unadorned.

At University of Rochester, New York, 2003. Love Across the Color Lines: Ottilie Assing and Frederick Douglass. Hill and Wang, 2000.

  • A Story About Frederick Douglass;
  • A Story About Frederick Douglass;
  • And with Garrison's appearance, the character of the antislavery movement forever changed;
  • The terms barred Haiti from leasing properties to any other foreign power;
  • Why is this so?

Life and Times of Frederick Douglass: Universidad de Leon, 2000. Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 2000. Frederick Douglass on Slavery and the Civil War: Selections from His Writings.

Frederick Douglass on Women's Rights. Frederick Douglass, the Orator. Joined in a "'Sacred Effort'". Historical Society of Talbot County. Historical Society of Talbot County, 2002.

  1. The episode, as Douglass narrates it, is a sad but fitting allegory of the 1890s. There is in all this a challenge to the more transcendental foundations of New England abolitionism.
  2. Garrison and his adherents traveled from Maine to Illinois, and beyond. After all, that is precisely what Douglass did.
  3. But in conjunction with the idea of gradual emancipation arose various colonization schemes that sought to repatriate slaves, and in some cases, free persons of color to Africa, or as was sometimes suggested, to Haiti or some other Caribbean nation.
  4. Having examined the Garrisonian school with which Douglass's first book is so intimately associated, we should, before turning to My Bondage and My Freedom, take account of the competing school of political abolitionism.
  5. Chelsea Clubhouse Books, 2004. Garrison refined his doctrine over the course of the 1830s.

The Life of Frederick Douglass. Chelsea House Publishers, 2001.

About Frederick Douglass

The Mind of Frederick Douglass. University of North Carolina Press, 1984.

  • Life and Times of Frederick Douglass;
  • By 1849 it had gone through two editions in the United States and three in Great Britain;
  • Smithsonian Institution Press, 1995;
  • Second, the manifest complicity of that folk culture with slavery must be demonstrated, even in the very arc of the plot;
  • Douglass's worldly optimism quite naturally attended his break with the Garrisonians, and that break, in turn, opened up for his use the revolutionary tradition of the American Founders;
  • It is, in fact, at least in certain of its aspects, perfectly unrespectable, a thing unbecoming a man:

Frederick Douglass and the Fight for Freedom. Creative Conflict in African American Thought: Du Bois and Marcus Garvey.

Cambridge University Press, 2004. Pickens, Ernestine Williams, ed. Frederick Douglass, by Charles Waddell Chesnutt. Clark Atlanta University Press, 2001. Johns Hopkins University Press, 1980. Majestic in His Wrath: A Pictorial Life of Frederick Douglass.

Smithsonian Institution Press, 1995. Edwin Mellen Press, 2002. Master's thesis, University of Cinncinnatti, Cinncinnatti, Ohio, 2000. Mercer University Press, 2002. Frederick Douglass and the Black Liberation Movement: The North Star of American Blacks. Especially for Youth Becker, Helaine. Frederick Douglass and the War against Slavery.

The Millbrook Press, 1993. For the Great Family of Man. Atheneum Books for Young Readers, 2003. Byrd, Adler David A.

  • Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass;
  • It puts all men out of temper, so to speak—sets the passions over reason, and the body, with all its unruly appetites, over the soul;
  • Nicolas for a naval station;
  • They said I did not talk like a slave, look like a slave, nor act like a slave, and that they believed I had never been south of Mason and Dixon's line;
  • The New York City press blamed Douglass for the failure of the negotiations.

A Picture Book of Frederick Douglass. Collier, James Lincoln and Greg Copeland. Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass: From Slave to Statesman. Caught in the Rebel Camp: Bethany House Publishers, 2003.

Portrait of a Freedom Fighter. Frederick Douglass, in His Own Words. Compass Point Books, 2003. Chelsea House Publishers, 1988. Speaking Out Against Slavery. Let's Meet Frederick Douglass.

Douglass, Frederick

Chelsea Clubhouse Books, 2004. A Story About Frederick Douglass. Frederick Douglass's final home, Cedar Hill, now a museum in the nation's capitol.