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" You know that nobody wishes more ardently to see an abolition, not only of the trade, but of the condition of slavery ; and certainly nobody will be more willing to encounter every sacrifice for that object. "
Memoirs, Correspondence, and Private Papers of Thomas Jefferson: Late ... - Página 294
por Thomas Jefferson - 1829
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"Liberty."

Julius Rubens Ames - 1839 - 141 páginas
...me, of becoming a member of the society for the abolition of the slave-trade. You know that nobody wishes more ardently to see an abolition, not only...France will be far above the need of my association. — Letter to J\I. WarviUe, Paris, February, 1788. DEAR SIR, — Your favor of July 31st was duly received,...
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The Legion of Liberty!: And Force of Truth, Containing the Thoughts, Words ...

Julius Rubens Ames, Benjamin Lundy - 1843 - 368 páginas
...me, of becoming a mem'ler of the soeiety for the abolition of the slave-trade. You know that nobody wishes more ardently to see an abolition, not only...proposition in France will be far above the need of my assoeiation. — Letter to Jlf. WarviUe, Pans, February, 1788. DEAR Sm, — Your favor of July 31st...
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The Legion of Liberty!: And Force of Truth, Containing the Thoughts, Words ...

Julius Rubens Ames, Benjamin Lundy - 1843 - 308 páginas
...becoming a member of the soeiety for the abolition of the slave-trade. You know that nobody v.-ishes more ardently to see an abolition, not only of the...proposition in France will be far above the need of my assoeiation. — Letter to M. JVarville, Paris, February, 1788. •DEAR SIR, — Your favor of July...
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New Englander and Yale Review, Volumen3

Edward Royall Tyler, William Lathrop Kingsley, George Park Fisher, Timothy Dwight - 1845
...heaven for a total emancipation." On another occasion, he said : " Nobody wishes more ardently than I to see an abolition not only of the trade but of the...willing to encounter every sacrifice for that object." Mr. Madison on the floor of the convention " thought it wrong to admit into the Constitution the idea...
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The Church

1862
...its early abolition by the States. Jefferson said, " Nobody wishes more ardently than I to see the abolition, not only of the trade, but of the condition...willing to encounter every sacrifice for that object." Washington said, "It is among my first wishes to see some plan adopted by which slavery in this country...
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The African Repository, Volumen25

1849
...wishes," said Mr. Jefferson of himself, in 1788, "more ardently'to see an abolition, not only of the slave trade, but of the condition of slavery; and certainly...willing to encounter every sacrifice for that object."§ " We have found that this evil," said Mr. Monroe, in the Virginia.Convention, '' has preyed upon the...
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A Laconic Manual and Brief Remarker: Containing Over a Thousand Subjects ...

Charles Simmons - 1852 - 552 páginas
...which slavery in this country may be abolished by law. Jefferson. Nobody wishes more ardently than I to see an abolition not only of the trade but of the...willing to encounter every sacrifice for that object. Patrick Henry. Slavery is detested; we feel its effects; we deplore it with all the pity of humanity....
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The Universalist Quarterly and General Review, Volumen13

Hosea Ballou, George Homer Emerson, Thomas Baldwin Thayer, Richard Eddy - 1856
...unhappily, introduced in their infant state." 2i Heavers that '' nobody wishes more ardently to see the abolition, not only of the trade, but of the condition...certainly nobody will be more willing to encounter every i7 Sumner's Speech, Aug., 1852. 2° Works, vol. ip 49. w Ibid. 2i Ibid. p. 135. >9 Speech of 1854....
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A Journey in the Seaboard Slave States: With Remarks on Their Economy, Volumen1

Frederick Law Olmsted - 1856 - 723 páginas
...to me of becoming a member of the society for the abolition of the Slave Trade. You know that nobody wishes more ardently to see an abolition, not only of the trade, but of the condition of Slavery." "TO BENJAMIN BANNEKER. " PHILADELPHIA, August 30, 17U1. " SIB : — I thank you sincerely for your...
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SPEECH OF HON. JOHN J. PERRY, OF MAINE

1856
...in his Notes on Virginia, when he said: k{ Nobody wishes more ardently than. I to see an aboli tion not only of the trade, but of the condition of Slavery, and certainl> nobody will be more willing to encounter any sacrifice tor that object." In the same work...
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