3 edition of interest in slavery of the southern non-slave-holder. found in the catalog.
interest in slavery of the southern non-slave-holder.
J. D. B. De Bow
Microfilm. Ann Arbor, Mich., University Microfilms [n.d.] (American culture series, Reel 164.6)
|Series||1860 Association. Tracts -- no. 5., American culture series -- 164.6.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||30|
"What Southern man, be he slave-holder or non-slave-holder, can without indignation and horror contemplate the triumph of negro equality, and see his own sons and daughters, in the not distant future, associating with free negroes upon terms of political and social equality, and the white man stripped, by the Heaven-daring hand of fanaticism of. The Interest in Slavery of the Southern Non-Slaveholder: The Right of Peaceful Secession: Slavery (Paperback) de J D B (James Dunwoody Brownson) Bow y una gran selección de libros, arte y artículos de colección disponible en
Slavery had been practiced in British America from early colonial days, and was legal in all thirteen colonies at the time those colonies formed the United States. Under the law, an enslaved person was treated as property and could be bought, sold, or given away. Slavery lasted in . What This Cruel War Was Over. The slave-holder and non-slave-holder must ultimately share the same fate—all be degraded to a position of equality with free negroes, stand side by side with Author: Ta-Nehisi Coates.
Secession and slavery debate. What effect will the abolition of slavery have upon the interest and social position of the large class of nonslaveholders and poor white laborers in the South? Here would be the scene of the most misery and ruin. What Southern man, be he slave-holder or non-slave-holder. De Bow, J. D. B. (James Dunwoody Brownson), The industrial resources, etc., of the southern and western states: embracing a view of their commerce, agriculture, manufactures, internal improvements, slave and free labor, slavery institutions, products, etc., of the South, together with historical and statistical sketches of the.
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Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture, Manuscripts, Archives and Rare Books Division, The New York Public Library. "The interest in slavery of the southern non-slave-holder. The right of peaceful secession.
Slavery in the Bible." New York Public Library Digital Collections. Accessed The interest in slavery of the southern non-slave-holder.
The right of peaceful secession. Slavery in the Bible. About this Book Catalog Record Details. The interest in slavery of the southern non-slave-holder.
De Bow, J. (James Dunwoody Brownson), View. The Interest In Slavery Of The Southern Non-Slaveholder; The Right Of Peaceful Secession; Slavery In The Bible () [James D. De Bow] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This scarce antiquarian book is a facsimile reprint of the original.
Due to its age, it Price: $ The Interest in Slavery of the Southern Non-Slave-Holder. the Right of Peaceful Secession. Slavery in the Bible; Volume 1 [J D B (James Dunwoody Brownso De Bow] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it.
The interest in slavery of the southern non-slave-holder. The right of peaceful secession. Slavery in the Bible by De Bow, J. (James Dunwoody Brownson), Last week we looked at the prevalence of slaveholding in the South inon the eve of the Civil many in the Southron Heritage™ movement will argue that a tiny, tiny fraction of Confederate soldiers owned slaves — two percent, three percent, five percent — the actual proportion of Confederate households that included slaveholders was several times higher, upwards of a third.
The comment thread following the last post reflects the difficulty of coming to terms with the way in which slavery united white slaveholders and non-slaveholders of the South by the end of the antebellum period.
It is commonly assumed that because the majority of white southerners did not own slaves they had no interest in maintaining their “peculiar institution”.
The interest in slavery of the southern non-slave-holder. The right of peaceful secession. Slavery in the Also available in digital form.
Contributor: De Bow, J. (James Dunwoody Brownson) Date: -The Interest in Slavery of the Southern Non Being from a non slave holder family in South Alabama the reason my kin went to war had nothing to do with the as rather young man went to war to defend his home turf or to fight Yankee agression into the were those who went for the fact that all the other men were going so.
Cannibals all. or, Slaves without masters. Contributor Names Library of Congress Control Number Language English Description Also available in digital form. The interest in slavery of the southern non-slave-holder. The right of peaceful secession. Slavery in the.
The Interest in Slavery of the Southern non-slave-holder. The Right of Peaceful Secession. Slavery in the Bible. Charleston, N.C.: Presses of Evans & Cogswell. The Bible and Slavery - A Brief Examination of the Old and New Testaments on Servitude. London: The Religious Book. Bible Defense of Slavery and other Southern books on CDrom Only $ (I only ship to the United States) Books Scanned from the Originals into PDF format.
Join my Facebook Group - Contact [email protected] for questions. American Slavery and Colour by William Chambers Author: Heinz Schmitz. Of related interest are two critical essays on Stowe’s novel: Edward J. Stearns’s Notes on Uncle Tom’s Cabin () and Edward Pringle’s Slavery in the Southern States ().
The Hireling and the Slave, Chicora, and Other Poems () by William John Grayson is the library’s most notable example of proslavery : John Miles. ART. VI.-THE NON-SLAVEHOLDERS OF THE SOUTH: THEIR INTEREST IN THE PRESENT SECTIONAL CONTROVERSY.
IDENTICAL, WITH THAT OF THE SLAVEHOLDERS. My Dear Sir: While in Charleston recently I adverted, in conversation with you, to some considerations affecting the question of slavery in its application to the several classes of population at the South, and especially to the non.
But few subjects have been discussed with more interest, and, perhaps, none upon which greater diversity of opinion prevails, than the institution of slavery in the Southern States.
Some argue that the institution is just and lawful, having been instituted under a Theocracy; others that it is unjust, inhumane, and ought to be abolished.
As the Southern Presbyterian wrote, “It would be a glorious sight to see this Southern Confederacy of ours stepping forth amid the nations of the world animated with a Christian spirit, guided by Christian principles, administered by Christian men, and adhering faithfully to Christian precepts,” ie., the slavery of fellow human beings.
Discover Book Depository's huge selection of J D B De Bow books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles. The interest in slavery of the southern non-slave holder: the right of peaceful secession: slavery in the Bible.
Charleston [S.C.]: Steam-power presses of Evans & Cogswell. 30 p. ; 22 cm.; "The character and influence of abolitionism--extracts from a sermon preached by Rev. Henry J. Van Dyke."--P. ; CTRGB Fiche: 18, slavery. James Ford Rhodes, after studying the statistics of slaveholding, reaches the conclusion that less than one-third of the southern white population (6,I25, in I) had any material interest in the preservation of slavery.
But even this does not represent the true situation, he continues, for. Book digitized by Google from the library of Harvard University and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb.
Imprint varies:New Orleans and Washington, D.C.;New Orleans and Charleston, S.C.;Columbia, S.C.;New Orleans Title from caption Beginning with v. 7 (July-Dec. ) new series are started at frequent intervals and numbering on the title 3/5(4).Publication suspended Jan.-June ; Sept.
June ; Jan.-May Title varies: JuneThe Commercial review of the South and West (caption title, Jan.July June The Commercial review; cover title, Feb. June De Bow's commercial review of the South and West)--July Dec.De Bow's review of the Southern and Western States (caption title /5(5).
The slave-holder and non-slave-holder must ultimately share the same fate — all be degraded to a position of equality with free negroes, stand side by side with them at the polls, and fraternize in all the social relations of life; or else there will be an eternal war of races, desolating the land with blood, and utterly wasting and.