by Reprint Services Corp .
Written in English
Notable American Authors
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||400|
Slavery, Letters and Speeches by Horace Mann. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking “Slavery, Letters and Speeches” as Want to Read: Want to Read. saving. Slavery: letters and speeches, by Horace Mann.: Horace, Mann: : : $ Slavery: letters and speeches, [Mann, Horace] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Slavery: letters and speeches. Slavery, letters and speeches: Mann, Horace: : : Horace Mann.
Slavery: letters and speeches. by. Mann, Horace, Publication date. Topics. Slavery -- United States Controversial literature , United States -- Politics and government Publisher. Boston, B. B. Mussey & co. Slavery: Letters and Speeches: Author: Mann, Horace, Link: page images at MOA: Stable link here: ?key=olbp Subject: Slavery -- Controversial literature -- United States: Subject: United States -- Politics and government -- Call number: EM Other copies. Slave Testimony: Two Centuries of Letters, Speeches, Interviews, and Autobiographies: Editor: John W. Blassingame: Edition: illustrated, reprint, annotated: Publisher: LSU Press, ISBN: Reviews: 1. This is the real deal: what do slaves think of slavery. For those with a lot of time and an interest in slavery, this book is fascinating. There are a number of writings, for instance, wherein slaves write letters to former masters talking about how wonderful slavery was. There are also the characteristic horrifying accounts of escape and torture/5(9).
Selections from the Letters and Speeches of the Hon. James H. Hammond: Of South Carolina HeinOnline: Slavery in America and the world: history, culture & law Nineteenth Century Collections Online: Religion, Society, Spirituality, and Reform: Author: James Henry Hammond: Publisher: J. F. Trow & Company, printers, Original from: Harvard University: Digitized. Slavery: letters and speeches. Boston, B.B. Mussey & Co., (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Horace Mann. Frederick Douglas LET’S MAKE A SLAVE is a study of the scientific process of man-breaking and slave-making. It describes the rationale and results of the Anglo Saxons’ ideas and methods of insuring. The Frederick Douglass Papers at the Library of Congress presents the papers of the nineteenth-century African American abolitionist who escaped from slavery and then risked his freedom by becoming an outspoken antislavery lecturer, writer, and publisher. The online collection, containing approximately 7, items (38, images), spans the years , with the bulk of the material .