[Letter to Maria Weston Chapman]
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[Letter to Maria Weston Chapman]

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Published in Pawtucket, [RI] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Correspondence,
  • Women abolitionists,
  • Antislavery movements,
  • New England Non-Resistance Society,
  • History

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesMaria Weston Chapman Correspondence (1835-1885)
ContributionsChapman, Maria Weston, 1806-1885, recipient
The Physical Object
Format[manuscript]
Pagination1 leaf (4 p.) ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25467720M

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  On pages of this manuscript, there is a letter by Richard Davis Webb to Maria Weston Chapman. Richard D. Webb has an opportunity to pick up books cheaply. In reference to correspondence with Edward S. Abdy, Webb remarks: "You know how we are cut up into classes here.". Get this from a library! Maria Weston Chapman letters, and [Maria Weston Chapman; Ruth Harlow] -- Chapman, in Boston, writes to Ruth Harlow, Plymouth, Mass., 15 April , on a printed notice of a Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Society anti-slavery fair urging Harlow and her Plymouth friends to. Maria Weston Chapman (), William Lloyd Garrison (), Mary Anne Estlin (), Deborah Weston (b. ), Elizabeth Pease Nichol (), Harriet Martineau (), Elizabeth Bates Chapman Laugel (b. ), Caroline Weston (), Anne Greene Chapman Dicey (d. ), Anne Warren Weston (), J. B. Estlin. A letter by abolitionist Maria Weston Chapman on stationery with a printed image of an enslaved mother separated from her children, A letter from Francis Jackson to Lydia Maria Child about Thomas Sims, who was arrested and re-enslaved under the Fugitive Slave Law,

Holograph, signedOn pages of this manuscript, there is a letter by Richard Davis Webb to Maria Weston Chapman. Richard D. Webb has an opportunity to pick up books cheaply. In reference to correspondence with Edward S. Abdy, Webb remarks: "You know how we are cut up into classes here." Richard D. Webb is only a tradesman, with nothing in his position, wealth, birth, or demeanor to . August 8, In a letter to Maria Weston Chapman, Hugo speaks strongly against slavery: “Slavery in the United States! It is the duty of this republic to set such Read More Victor Hugo on Slavery. Maria Weston Chapman and the Weston Sisters Maria Weston Chapman (J J ) was described by Lydia Maria Child as "One of the most remarkable women of the age." Chapman and three of her five younger sisters played vital roles in the antislavery movement. Maria Weston Chapman, American abolitionist who was the principal lieutenant of the radical antislavery leader William Lloyd Garrison. Maria Weston spent several years of her youth living with the family of an uncle in England, where she received a good education. From to she was.

Maria Weston Chapman () was a noted abolitionist, editor, writer and activist. She was the oldest of eight children born in Weymouth, Massachusetts to an established New England family. Maria Weston completed her education in London with the support of her uncle Joshua Bates, a banker and an early benefactor of the Boston Public Library.   [Letter to Maria Weston Chapman?] [manuscript] [Leather Bound] Chapman Maria Weston, ed,Catt, Carrie Chapman, former owner. DLC,National American Woman Suffrage Association Collection (Library of Congress) DLC Audible Listen to Books . Maria Weston Chapman (J – J ) was an American was elected to the executive committee of the American Anti-Slavery Society in and from until , she served as editor of the anti-slavery journal The Non-ResistantBorn: J , Weymouth, Massachusetts, U.S. Maria Weston Chapman has 32 books on Goodreads with ratings. Maria Weston Chapman’s most popular book is American Antislavery Writings: Colonial Begi.