The speeches of Frederick Douglass : a critical edition /

A collection of twenty of Frederick Douglass's most important orations This volume brings together twenty of Frederick Douglass's most historically significant speeches on a range of issues, including slavery, abolitionism, civil rights, sectionalism, temperance, women's rights, econo...

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Bibliographic Details
Author / Creator: Douglass, Frederick, 1818-1895 (Author)
Other Authors / Creators:McKivigan, John R., 1949- editor.
Husband, Julie, editor.
Kaufman, Heather L., 1969- editor.
Format: eBook Electronic
Language:English
Imprint: New Haven : Yale University Press, [2018]
Subjects:
Online Access:Click here for full text at JSTOR
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100 1 |a Douglass, Frederick,  |d 1818-1895,  |e author.  |1 https://id.oclc.org/worldcat/entity/E39PBJghtDHmpRrTjPmQVHYVmd 
245 1 4 |a The speeches of Frederick Douglass :  |b a critical edition /  |c John R. McKivigan, Julie Husband, Heather L. Kaufman, editors. 
264 1 |a New Haven :  |b Yale University Press,  |c [2018] 
264 4 |c ©2018 
300 |a 1 online resource (xxxix, 645 pages) :  |b illustrations 
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504 |a Includes bibliographical references and index. 
520 |a A collection of twenty of Frederick Douglass's most important orations This volume brings together twenty of Frederick Douglass's most historically significant speeches on a range of issues, including slavery, abolitionism, civil rights, sectionalism, temperance, women's rights, economic development, and immigration. Douglass's oratory is accompanied by speeches that he considered influential, his thoughts on giving public lectures and the skills necessary to succeed in that endeavor, commentary by his contemporaries on his performances, and modern-day assessments of Douglass's effectiveness as a public speaker and advocate. 
505 0 |a "I Have Come to Tell You Something about Slavery" (1841) -- "Temperance and Anti-Slavery" (1846) -- "American Slavery, American Religion, and the Free Church of Scotland" (1846) -- "What to the Slave Is the Fourth of July?" (1852) -- "A Nation in the Midst of a Nation" (1853) -- "The Claims of the Negro Ethnologically Considered" (1854) -- "The American Constitution and the Slave" (1860) -- "The Mission of the War" (1864) -- "Sources of Danger to the Republic" (1867) -- "Let the Negro Alone" (1869) -- "We Welcome the Fifteenth Amendment" (1869) -- "Our Composite Nationality" (1869) -- "Which Greeley Are We Voting For?" (1872) -- "Recollections of the Anti-Slavery Conflict" (1873) -- "The Freedmen's Monument to Abraham Lincoln" (1876) -- "This Decision Has Humbled the Nation" (1883) -- " 'It Moves, ' or the Philosophy of Reform" (1883) -- "I Am a Radical Woman Suffrage Man" (1888) -- "Self-Made Men" (1893) -- "Lessons of the Hour" (1894) -- Caleb Bingham, from The Columbian Orator (1817) -- Henry Highland Garnet, from "An Address to the Slaves of the United States of America" (1843) -- Samuel Ringgold Ward, "Speech Denouncing Daniel Webster's Endorsement of the Fugitive Slave Law" (1850) -- Wendell Phillips, from "Toussaint L'Ouverture" (1863) -- Frederick Douglass, "Give Us the Facts," from My Bondage and My Freedom (1855) -- Frederick Douglass, "One Hundred Conventions" (1843), from Life and Times of Frederick Douglass (1881; 1892) -- Frederick Douglass, "Letter from the Editor" (1849), from the Rochester North Star -- Frederick Douglass, "A New Vocation before Me" (1870), from Life and Times -- Frederick Douglass, "People Want to Be Amused as Well as Instructed" (1871), Letter to James Redpath -- Frederick Douglass, "Great Is the Miracle of Human Speech" (1891), from the Washington (D.C.) Evening Star -- Nathaniel Peabody Rogers, from "Rhode Island Anti-Slavery Meeting" (1841) -- William J. Wilson, "A Leaf from My Scrap Book: Samuel R. Ward and Frederick Douglass" (1849) -- Thurlow G. Weed, from "A Colored Man's Eloquence" (1853) -- William Wells Brown, from The Rising Son (1874) -- Elizabeth Cady Stanton, "An 1895 Public Letter from Elizabeth Cady Stanton on the Occasion of Frederick Douglass's Death," from In Memoriam: Frederick Douglass, ed. Helen Douglass (1897) -- Thomas Wentworth Higginson, from American Orators and Oratory (1901) -- Gregory P. Lampe, from Frederick Douglass: Freedom's Voice, 1818-1845 -- Ivy G. Wilson, from Specters of Democracy: Blackness and the Aesthetics of Politics in the Antebellum U.S. -- Richard W. Leeman, from "Fighting for Freedom Again: African American Reform Rhetoric in the Late Nineteenth Century" -- David Howard-Pitney, from the Afro-American Jeremiad: Appeals for Justice in America -- Granville Ganter, from "'He Made Us Laugh Some': Frederick Doublass's Humor" -- Chronology of other important speeches and events in Frederick Douglass's life. 
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700 1 |a Husband, Julie,  |e editor.  |0 http://id.loc.gov/authorities/names/no99081947 
700 1 |a Kaufman, Heather L.,  |d 1969-  |e editor.  |1 https://id.oclc.org/worldcat/entity/E39PCjxkdvqVktf9VfvrpgM8bq  |0 http://id.loc.gov/authorities/names/no2011098740 
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