A memoir of Abraham Lincoln: president elect of the United States of America, his opinion on secession, extracts from the United States Constitution, &c. To which is appended an historical sketch on slavery, reprinted by permission from "The Times".
Sampson Low, son & co., 1861 - 126 páginas
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A Memoir of Abraham Lincoln (Classic Reprint)
Professor Emeritus of Renaissance History Robert Black,Robert Black
Sin vista previa disponible - 2015
Abraham Lincoln African slave trade American Author ballot Bayard Taylor Beecher Berthold Auerbach Birket Foster Calf Carolina cent cloth extra Coles county Coloured Congress Constitution Convention cotton Court Crown 8vo Declaration Democratic E. G. Squier elected England English Engravings favour Fcap free labour George gilt edges Government greatest number Harriet Harrison Weir Henry Henry Ward Beecher History honest honour House of Representatives humour hundred Illinois Illustrations increase Indiana Jefferson John Judge Douglas lands LUDGATE HILL Mabel Vaughan Macon county March Massachusetts million Mississippi Missouri compromise morocco nation negro nomination North Northern number of electors number of votes Original party Pennsylvania plaintiff political Post 8vo President principle production published Republican Royal 8vo Sampson Low Senate six feet four Sketches slave population slavery South Southern Story Stowe territory Thomas thousand tion Union United Vice-President Virginia vols Washington Whig whole number William York
Página 127 - Publishers' Circular (The), and General Record of British and Foreign Literature ; giving a transcript of the title-page of every work published in Great Britain, and every work of interest published abroad, with lists of all the publishing houses. Published regularly on the ist and isth of every Month, and forwarded post free to all parts of the world on payment of 8s.
Página 67 - He set that up as a standard, and he who did most toward reaching that standard, attained the highest degree of moral perfection. So I say in relation to the principle that all men are created equal, let it be as nearly reached as we can. If we cannot give freedom to every creature, let us do nothing that will impose slavery upon any other creature.
Página 57 - I have expressed heretofore, and I now repeat, my opposition to the Dred Scott decision, but I should be allowed to state the nature of that opposition, and I ask your indulgence while I do so. What is fairly implied by the term Judge Douglas has used, " resistance to the decision ?
Página 52 - I think I have no prejudice against the Southern people. They are just what we would be in their situation. If slavery did not now exist among them, they would not introduce it. If it did now exist among us, we should not instantly give it up.
Página 130 - The Swiss Family Robinson; or, the Adventures of a Father and Mother and Four Sons on a Desert Island. With Explanatory Notes and Illustrations. First and Second Series. New Edition, complete in one volume, 3s. 6d. Geography for my Children. By Mrs. Harriet Beecher Stowe. Author of " Uncle Tom's Cabin,
Página 134 - The Physical Geography of the Sea and its Meteorology ; or, the Economy of the Sea and its Adaptations, its Salts, its Waters, its Climates, its Inhabitants, and whatever there may be of general interest in its Commercial Uses or Industrial Pursuits.
Página 129 - ... Precepts. Second Edition, with Photograph. A Memorial of the Prince Consort; comprising Maxims and Extracts from Addresses of His late Royal Highness. Many now for the first time collected and carefully arranged. With an Index.
Página 77 - That we brand the recent re-opening of the African slave trade, under the cover of our national flag, aided by perversions of judicial power, as a crime against humanity and a burning shame to our country and age; and we call upon Congress to take prompt and efficient measures for the total and final suppression of that execrable traffic.
Página 54 - ... constitutional rights, I acknowledge them, not grudgingly, but fully and fairly; and I would give them any legislation for the reclaiming of their fugitives, which should not, in its stringency, be more likely to carry a free man into slavery, than our ordinary criminal laws are to hang an innocent one. But all this, to my judgment, furnishes no more excuse for permitting slavery to go into our own free territory, than it would for reviving the African slave trade by law.