Last edited by Jusida
Tuesday, May 5, 2020 | History

10 edition of The abolitionists; means, ends, and motivations. found in the catalog.

The abolitionists; means, ends, and motivations.

by Hugh Hawkins

  • 304 Want to read
  • 16 Currently reading

Published by Heath in Lexington, Mass .
Written in English

    Places:
  • United States.
    • Subjects:
    • Abolitionists -- United States

    • Edition Notes

      Bibliography: p. 225-230.

      StatementEdited and with an introd. by Hugh Hawkins.
      SeriesProblems in American civilization
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsE449 .H38 1972
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxv, 230 p.
      Number of Pages230
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL5285055M
      ISBN 100669819921
      LC Control Number72003836

      The abolitionists of the ss risked physical harm and social alienation as a result of their refusal to ignore what they considered a national sin, contrary to the ideals upon which America was founded. Derived from the moral accountability called for by the Great Awakening and the Quaker religion, the abolitionist movement demanded not just the gradual dismantling of the system or a. The Abolitionists: Means, Ends and Motivations (College) 15 copies; The abolitionists; immediatism and the question of means 12 copies; Railwayman's Son: A Plains Family Memoir (Plains Histories) 4 copies; Between Harvard and America; The Educational Leadership of Charles W. 3 copies; Booker T. Washington and his critics 2 copies, 1 review.

      * Frederick Douglass Book Prize for the Best Book on Slavery or Abolition, Second Place () New York Times Book Review The Black Hearts of Men is a story of politics, religion, sin, guilt, passion, murder and expiation. It begins in innocence and good intentions and ends in bloodshed and madness.   The new abolitionists By Hugh Gusterson, Ma Philip Taubman’s new book, The Partnership: Five Cold Warriors and Their Quest to Ban the Bomb, recounts the story of five front-rank Cold Warriors who have become nuclear abolitionists in their old age.

      The Abolitionists: Means, Ends, and Motivations avg rating — 2 ratings — published Want to Read saving /5(2). Lincoln and the Abolitionists, a frank look at Lincoln, "warts and all," provides an in-depth look at how these two presidents came to see the issues of slavery and race, and how that understanding shaped their perspectives. In a far-reaching historical narrative, Fred Kaplan offers a nuanced appreciation of both these great men and the events.


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The abolitionists; means, ends, and motivations by Hugh Hawkins Download PDF EPUB FB2

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Abolitionists. Lexington, Mass.: D.C. Heath and Co., © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hawkins, Hugh.

Abolitionists; means, ends, and motivations. Lexington, Mass., Heath [] (OCoLC) The abolitionists; means, ends, and motivations Item Preview remove-circle John Brown -- John Brown and his friends / Tilden G. Edelstein -- The northern attack on slavery / Avery Craven -- The and motivations.

book and psychology / Martin B. Duberman -- Slavery: a problem in American institutional and intellectual life / Stanley M. Elkins. The Abolitionists: Means, Ends and Motivations (Problems in American Civilization) [Goodheart, Lawrence B., Hawkins, Hugh] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

The Abolitionists: Means, Ends and Motivations (Problems in American Civilization)Format: Paperback. The abolitionist movement was the effort to end The abolitionists; means, led by famous abolitionists like Frederick Douglass, Harriet Tubman, Sojourner Truth and John Brown.

The Abolitionists: Means, Ends and Motivations (Problems in American Civilization): Lawrence B. Goodheart, Hugh Hawkins: Books - at: Paperback. The abolitionists; means, ends, and motivations (Problems in American civilization): ISBN () Softcover, Heath, Between Harvard The abolitionists; means America: The Educational Leadership of Charles W.

Eliot. “All of these fanatics were white. They took slavery as a personal insult or affront, a stain upon their name. They had seen women carried off to fancy, or watched as a father was stripped and beaten in front of his child, or seen whole families pinned like hogs into rail-cars, steam-boats, and jails.

A recent book supporting this viewpoint is Lawrence B. Goodheart and Hugh Hawkins, editors, The Abolitionists: Means, Ends, and Motivations (third edition; ). Some of the more militant steps taken against slavery are noted in Stanley Harrold, The Abolitionists and the South, ().

Abolitionism, or the abolitionist movement, was the movement to end term can be used both formally and informally. In Western Europe and the Americas, abolitionism was a historic movement that sought to end the Atlantic slave trade and set slaves free.

King Charles I of Spain, usually known as Emperor Charles V, was following the example of Louis X of France, who had abolished. Means and Ends in American Abolitionism: Garrison and his critics on Strategy and Tactics New York: Pantheon Books, Kraut, Alan M., ed.

Crusaders and Compromise: Essays on the Relationship of the Antislavery Struggle to the Antebellum Party System. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, Lane, Margaret. Abolitionists shrewdly exploited these fears and antislavery sentiment spread rapidly in the North.

Bymore than 1, antislavery societies existed with almostmembers, including many women. Although abolitionists united in denouncing the African venture of the American Colonization Society American Colonization Society.

The Abolitionists: Means, Ends and Motivations (College) by Hugh Hawkins American imperialism in by Theodore P. Greene American Neutrality and the Spanish Civil War by Allen Guttmann.

AAS16 The Abolitionists Means, Ends, and Motivations Editors Lawrence B. Goodheart/Hugh Hawkins AAS17 North of Slavery Leon F. Litwack AAS18 The Promised Land Nicholas Lemann AAS19 On the Threshold of Freedom Clarence L. Mohr AAS20 American Slavery American Freedom (The ordeal of Colonial Virginia) Edmund S.

Morgan. The debate among those who sought to abolish slavery in America was a crucial one in the history of the nation, for it raised a great many questions we are still debating.

Reading Ms. Kraditor s study of the abolitionists thinking on the goals, strategy, and tactics of their cause, the modern reader can hardly escape seeing parallels with present-day politics and protest movements.

Stanley Elkins' Slavery: The Antislavery Interpretation Reexamined NOW THAT SUBURBAN LIBERALISM AND FREEDOM MARCHES HAVE FADED in the Nixonian sun, Elkins' conservative interpretation of 19th century American abolitionism deserves the attention denied it during the civil rights decade.

In preparing a critical anthology on Elkins' Slavery, Ann J. Abolitionist definition is - a person who wants to stop or abolish slavery: an advocate of abolition. How to use abolitionist in a sentence. Religion and empathy were main motivators drawing people to the Abolitionist cause.

Certain religious groups in particular (though anti-slavery sentiments cut across all faiths and denominations. The Abolitionists: Immediatism and the Question of Means [Hugh Hawkins] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

The Abolitionists: Immediatism and the Question of Means. Abolitionists understood the power of pictorial representations in drawing support for the cause of emancipation. As white and black women became more active in the s as lecturers, petitioners, and meeting organizers, variations of this female supplicant motif, appealing for interracial sisterhood, appeared in newspapers, broadsides, and.

Abolitionists hoped to convert the South through the churches, until the withdrawal of Southern Methodists () and Baptists () from association with their Northern brethren.

After the demise of the Liberty party, the political abolitionists supported the Free-Soil party in andand in they voted with the Republican party.Abolitionists endured violent mob attacks on their lecture halls and printing presses, and made martyrs out of the murdered editor Elijah Lovejoy, the beaten Senator Charles Sumner, and the possibly insane John Brown.

They didn't want to just end slavery—they wanted to reconfigure the terms by which Americans applied their concepts of liberty.The war to rescue over 2 million children has begun - Be Inspired.