Eulogy on the life of and services of Hon. Frederick Douglass.
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Eulogy on the life of and services of Hon. Frederick Douglass. by Alexander Crummell

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Published by s.n. in [United States .
Written in English


  • Douglass, Frederick, 1818-1895.

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsDaniel Murray Pamphlet Collection (Library of Congress)
LC ClassificationsE449 .D16 vol. C, no. 21
The Physical Object
Pagination8 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2002254M
LC Control Number90898318

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The Online Books Page. Online Books by. Frederick Douglass (Douglass, Frederick, ) Online books about this author are available, as is a Wikipedia article.. Douglass, Frederick, , contrib.: Arguments, Pro and Con, on The Call for a National Emigration Convention, To Be Held in Cleveland, Ohio, August, , by Frederick Douglass, W.J. Watkins, and J.M. Whitfield; With a Short. Frederick Douglass wrote three autobiographies during his life. Narrative of the life of Frederick Douglas, an American Slave, written in , is, perhaps, the most famous. The others were My Bondage and My Freedom () and Life and Times of Frederick Douglass (, revised ).4/5. Eulogy on the life of and services of Hon. Frederick Douglass. Crummell, pastor of St. Luke's Episcopal Church, Washington, D.C., from to , spoke out for black liberation and founded the Negro Academy. He praises Douglass as a giant among men and. Frederick Douglass Eulogy to Abraham Lincoln. Expression of Gratitude for Freedom; Unveiling of the Freedmen's Monument; Lincoln Park, Washington, DC; Ap Friends and Fellow Citizens: I warmly congratulate you upon the highly interesting object which has caused you to assemble in such numbers and spirit as you have to-day.

Read The Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass by author Frederick Douglass, FREE, online. (Table of Contents.) This book and many more are available. Book: Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass Author: Frederick Douglass, ?–95 First published: The original book is in the public domain in the United States and in most, if not all, other countries as well. Readers outside the United States should check their own countries’File Size: KB. This is the first paperback facsimile edition of a work which contributed strongly to the Black people's struggle for freedom and equality. Born in slavery in Maryland in , Frederick Douglass escaped from servitude twenty years later, joined the ranks of the Abolitionists and devoted a long and fruitful life to the winning of freedom for his people/5(67). As the th anniversary of Juneteenth nears, many are familiar with the holiday’s significance celebrating the thousands of slaves finally being freed in Galveston, Texas and across the Deep South on J In an event that preceded Juneteenth, also years ago in the same month, famed orator and abolitionist Frederick Douglass eulogized slain President Abraham Lincoln while.

Frederick Douglass, an outspoken abolitionist, was born into slavery in and, after his escape in , repeatedly risked his own freedom as an antislavery lecturer, writer, and publisher. Henry Louis Gates, Jr., is the Alphonse Fletcher University Professor and the Director of the W. E. B. Du Bois Institute for African and African American Research at Harvard : Random House. I am glad to hear that you are about to publish an English Edition of the Life and Times of Frederick Douglass, —in his youth a slave in the State of Maryland, now holding an honourable office in the District of Columbia, in the United States of America.. I have read the Book with great interest. It shows what may be done, and has been done, by a man born under the most adverse circumstances. Life and Times of Frederick Douglass, Written By Himself. New York, N. Y.: Pathway Press, [c]. L/H RrDdr Douglass, Frederick. Life and Times of Frederick Douglass. New York: Crowell, []. L/H Rr Dd Douglass, Frederick. Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, an American Slave. New York: Barnes & Noble, c Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass Summary. Douglass's Narrative is like a highway map, showing us the road from slavery to freedom. At the beginning of the book, Douglass is a slave in both body and mind. When the book ends, he gets both his legal freedom and frees his mind. And if the book is like a highway map, then the mile markers are a series of "epiphanies," or moments of.