ABOLITION & EMANCIPATION. PART 1: PAPERS OF THOMAS CLARKSON, WILLIAM LLOYD GARRISON, ZACHARY MACAULAY, HARRIET MARTINEAU, HARRIET BEECHER STOWE & WILLIAM WILBERFORCE FROM THE HUNTINGTON LIBRARY
Wiltshire, England: Adam Matthew Publications, 1996
Correspondence, reports, printed materials, manuscript essays, journals, diaries of leading abolitionists in the United States and Britain, dating from 1773 to 1899. Thomas Clarkson (1760-1846), along with William Wilberforce (1759-1833), founded the British Anti-Slavery Society in 1787 and witnessed the passage of British Anti-Slavery laws in 1807 and the abolition of slavery in British Colonies in 1833. Correspondence from both men are reproduced as well as Clarkson's manuscript essays. Zachary Macaulay (1768-1838) was especially active in the Sierra Leone colony founded by Wilberforce. An extensive collection of letters by Macaulay are included. Political economist Harret Martineau (1802-1876) was a leading abolitionist in Britain; letters and manuscript essays written by Martineau are included. William Lloyd Garrison (1805-1879) founded the influential newspaper The Liberator in 1831 and the American Anti-Slavery Society in 1834. Letters from Garrison, including some to Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Pease, are reproduced here. Harriet Beecher Stowe (1811-1896), best known as the author of Uncle Tom's Cabin, was a prolific writer in the second half of the nineteenth century. Correspondence and manuscripts of a full range of her writings are included.
Guide includes detailed listing of contents with brief extracts and brief biographies. The digital version of the guide is available online at http://www.adam-matthew-publications.co.uk/digital_guides/abolition_emancipation_part_1.