The Participation of Negroes in Anti-Slavery Political Parties

@article{Wesley1944ThePO,
  title={The Participation of Negroes in Anti-Slavery Political Parties},
  author={C. Wesley},
  journal={The Journal of Negro History},
  year={1944},
  volume={29},
  pages={32 - 74}
}
  • C. Wesley
  • Published 1944
  • Sociology
  • The Journal of Negro History
The abolition movement in its first years devoted itself entirely to the exercise of moral suasion by speech and press for the extermination of slavery. Under representative Negro and white leadership, the abolitionists organized their forces in a sectional society, the New England Anti-Slavery Society, and then a national society, the American Anti-Slavery Society. State and local societies increased rapidly and the membership rolls steadily grew. Negroes joined with whites in the organization… Expand

References

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103 Proceedings of the Colored National Convention held in Rochester
  • The Liberator
110 Proceedings of the Contention of Radical Political Abolitionists
  • The Reverend J. W. Loguen
On another occasion, Stephen Douglas exclaimed that he did not wish to encounter "that Negro impostor who had been called in to hunt him down
    for the office of Secretary of State of New York.109 This was the first time that such a state honor had come to an American Negro. Douglass and James McCune Smith signed a call
    • Frederick Douglass' loyalty to the Liberty Party was rewarded in 1855 when he was nominated by the Liberty Party Convention at Ithaca