Hvad folk siger - Skriv en anmeldelse
Vi har ikke fundet nogen anmeldelser de normale steder.
Andre udgaver - Se alle
able abolition abolitionists Africa allowed authority become believe better Bible body British called certainly CHAPTER character Christian cold comfort condition course crime death Doctor doubt England English evil fact faithful father fear fellow George give hand happy hard heart hope Host human hundred ignorant institution interest kind King knowledge labor ladies land learned less live look Lord master means millions mind miserable moral nature negroes never North Northern notion party passing perhaps persons pleasure poor portion present Quaker question race religious respect savage says scene seemed seen slavery slaves South Southern Southern slaves speak spirit suffering suppose tell thing thought thousands tion true truth whole wise women wretched write young
Side 260 - MASTERS, give unto your servants that which is just and equal ; knowing that ye also have a Master in heaven.
Side 169 - Were I in England now, as once I was, and had but this fish painted, not a holiday fool there but would give a piece of silver. There would this monster make a man. Any strange beast there makes a man. When they will not give a doit to relieve a lame beggar, they will lay out ten to see a dead Indian.
Side 271 - 11 find me ready, — happier man am I. Cleon sees no charms in nature, in a daisy I ; Cleon hears no anthems ringing in the sea and sky; Nature sings to me forever, earnest listener I ; State for state, with all attendants, who would change ? Not I.
Side 240 - Then to the stout sea-captains the sheriff turning said : " Which of ye, worthy seamen, will take this Quaker maid ? In the Isle of fair Barbadoes, or on Virginia's shore, You may hold her at a higher price than Indian girl or Moor.
Side 240 - Pile my ship with bars of silver — pack with coins of Spanish gold, From keel-piece up to deck-plank, the roomage of her hold,— By the living God who made me ! I would sooner in your bay Sink ship and crew and cargo than bear this child away!
Side 240 - A weight seemed lifted from my heart, a pitying friend was nigh, I felt it in his hard, rough hand, and saw it in his eye; .And when again the sheriff spoke, that voice, so kind to me, Growled back its stormy answer like the roaring of the sea: "Pile my ship with bars of silver — pack with coins of Spanish gold...
Side 257 - His righteousness, he has not to take thought for what he shall eat or what he shall drink, or wherewithal he shall be clothed.
Side 107 - ... Europe have carried on with the natives of the Coast, it is neither within my province, nor in my power, to explain. If my sentiments should be required concerning the effect which a discontinuance of that commerce would produce on the manners of the natives, I should have no hesitation in observing, that, in the present unenlightened state of their minds, my opinion is, the effect would neither be so extensive or beneficial, as many wise and worthy persons fondly expect.
Side 238 - In 1658 two young persons, son and daughter of Lawrence Southwick of Salem, who had himself been imprisoned and deprived of nearly all his property for having entertained Quakers at his house, were fined for non-attendance at church. They being unable to pay the fine, the General Court issued an order empowering " the Treasurer of the County to sell the said persons to any of the English nation of...
Side 156 - It would be impossible for language to convey an idea of the state of distress to which the ejected tenantry have been reduced, or of the disease, misery, and even vice, which they have propagated in the towns wherein they have settled ; so that not only they who have been ejected have been rendered miserable, but they have carried with them and propagated that misery.