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Aggressions of the slave power speech of Hon. Henry Wilson, of Massachusetts, in reply to Hon. Jefferson Davis : delivered in the Senate, January 26, 1860 by Wilson, Henry

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Published by Buell & Blanchard, printers in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Politics and government,
  • Secession,
  • Slavery,
  • Speeches in Congress

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesSpeech of Hon. Henry Wilson, of Massachusetts, in reply to Hon. Jefferson Davis :
The Physical Object
Paginationp. [17]-24 ;
Number of Pages24
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25073064M
OCLC/WorldCa191317466

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  Excerpt from History of the Republican Party in Illinois, With a Review of the Aggressions of the Slave-Power The author-is confident that no other work covering this particular field has ever been published. There have been many general histories of Illinois, to which the author acknowledges his : Church, Charles A., b. The late outrages and aggressions of the slave power to possess itself of new soil, and extend the influence of the hateful and God-provoking "Institution", is a practical commentary upon its benefits and the moral qualities of those who seek to sustain and extend it. GENRE. History. RELEASED. January 1 LANGUAGE. EN.   The late outrages and aggressions of the slave power to possess itself of new soil, and extend the influence of the hateful and God-provoking "Institution," is a practical commentary upon its benefits and the moral qualities of those who seek to sustain and extend : THE AGGRESSIONS AND USURPATIONS OF THE SLAVE POWER.; Address of the Republican Convention, Declaration of Principles and Purposes of the Republican Party.

One Chicago editor referred to Douglas as "the most servile tool that has crawled in the slime and scum of slavery at the foot of the slave power." In one Alabamian editor, who would later side with Yancey, commented that Douglas was "a particular favorite with several of the southern states, and stood a better chance for the Democratic. In a book entitled The Adder's Den or Secrets of the Great Conspiracy to Overthrow Liberty in America, he described a deliberate, systematic plan to expand slavery into the western territories and expand the South's slave empire. An arrogant and aggressive "Slave Power" had: . Sex, Power, and Slavery brings into conversation historians of the slave trade, art historians, and scholars of childhood and contemporary sex trafficking. The book merges work on the Atlantic world and the Indian Ocean world and enables rich comparisons and parallels between these diverse areas. Many Northerners found it hard to believe that such a great writer and speaker had once been a slave. By Frederick Douglass had become established as one of the most influential black leaders of the 19th century. In this year he changed the title of his Rochester based newspaper, The North Star, to the “Frederick Douglass’ Paper.”.

Many critics argued that it displayed an overly rosy view of a slave's life, and the book was deluged with one-star on Amazon reviews. The book's publication was a surprising misstep coming from an author/illustrator team of two women of color. Experienced illustrator Brantley-Newton, in particular, has a long resumé working on projects with a. The late outrages and aggressions of the slave power to possess itself of new soil, and extend the influence of the hateful and God-provoking "Institution," is a practical commentary upon its benefits and the moral qualities of those who seek to sustain and extend it. The Slave Power or Slavocracy was the perceived political power in the U.S. federal government held by slave owners during the s and s, prior to the Civil avery campaigners, led by Frederick Douglass, during this period bitterly complained about what they saw as disproportionate and corrupt influence wielded by wealthy Southerners.. The argument was that this small group of. They wanted to resist the aggressions of slave power. They were determined to make all men free and all soil free. Who did the Free Soil party nominate for President? NY's Martin Van Buren. What states did Lincoln win in the election? Lincoln won OR, CA, MN, .