Washington, The Quakers, and Slavery

  title={Washington, The Quakers, and Slavery},
  author={Paul F. Boller},
  journal={The Journal of Negro History},
  pages={83 - 88}
  • Paul F. Boller
  • Published 1 April 1961
  • History
  • The Journal of Negro History
6 Citations
A critical discussion of the literature in theological ethics by and/or about blacks, divided into three parts. The first part treats the author's view of what constitutes black theological ethics
Quaker Merchants and Slavery in Early National Alexandria, Virginia: The Ordeal of William Hartshorne
Between 1780 and 1820 members of northern Virginia's Society of Friends attempted to mediate the spiritual demands of their faithÐincluding equalitarianism and pacifismÐand the hierarchical nature of
The Presentation of Slavery at Mount Vernon: Power Priviledge, and Historical Truth
Although the labor of enslaved Africans and Black Americans played a large part in the history of colonial America, the presentation of slavery at George Washington's Mount Vernon Estate and Gardens
George Washington and the Problem of Slavery
  • K. Morgan
  • History
    Journal of American Studies
  • 2000
Slavery was not the most important issue for which George Washington is remembered; nor were his views on the institution as revealing as those of some of his fellow Founding Fathers. But Washington