The Liberator (newspaper)
Weekly abolitionist newspaper, printed and published in Boston by William Lloyd Garrison and, through 1839, by Isaac Knapp.- The Liberator (newspaper)
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Prominent American Christian, abolitionist, journalist, suffragist, and social reformer.
He is best known for his widely read antislavery newspaper The Liberator, which he founded in 1831 and published in Boston until slavery in the United States was abolished by constitutional amendment in 1865.
Rebellion of enslaved Virginians that took place in Southampton County, Virginia, in August 1831, led by Nat Turner.
According to a letter to the editor of The Liberator, a link between the revolt and William Lloyd Garrison's newspaper was "the opinion of many" in the South, and the letter goes on to state that, if Garrison were to go to the South, he "would not be permitted to live long, ...he would be taken away, and no one be the wiser for it. ...[I]f Mr Garrison were to go to the South, he would be dispatched immediately, ...[an] opinion expressed by persons at the South, repeatedly."
Nineteenth-century anti-slavery newspaper published from the Talman Building in Rochester, New York, by abolitionist Frederick Douglass.
In 1846, Frederick Douglass was first inspired to publish The North Star after subscribing to The Liberator, a weekly newspaper published by William Lloyd Garrison.
African-American social reformer, abolitionist, orator, writer, and statesman.
He subscribed to William Lloyd Garrison's weekly newspaper, The Liberator.
Civil war in the United States between the Union (states that remained loyal to the federal union, or "the North") and the Confederacy (states that voted to secede, or "the South").
The most radical anti-slavery newspaper, The Liberator, invoked the Puritans and Puritan values over a thousand times.
Oldest continuously published weekly magazine in the United States, covering progressive political and cultural news, opinion, and analysis.
It was founded on July 6, 1865, as a successor to William Lloyd Garrison's The Liberator, an abolitionist newspaper that closed in 1865, after ratification of the Thirteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution.
American abolitionist printer, publisher, and bookseller in Boston, Massachusetts.
He is remembered primarily for his collaboration with William Lloyd Garrison in printing and publishing The Liberator newspaper.
Active from the late colonial era until the American Civil War, the end of which brought about the abolition of American slavery through the Thirteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution .
The American beginning of abolitionism as a political movement is usually dated from 1 January 1831, when Wm. Lloyd Garrison (as he always signed himself) published the first issue of his new weekly newspaper, The Liberator (1831), which appeared without interruption until slavery in the United States was abolished in 1865, when it closed.
Abolitionist, interracial organization in Boston, Massachusetts, in the mid-19th century.
Thompson canceled at the last minute, and Wm. Lloyd Garrison, editor and publisher of the abolitionist newspaper The Liberator, was quickly scheduled to speak in his place.
American abolitionist, widely held to be the mother of the women's suffrage movement.
In 1836, Sarah published An Epistle to the Clergy of the Southern States. In 1837, Letters on the Equality of the Sexes and the Condition of Women was published serially in a Massachusetts newspaper, The Spectator, and immediately reprinted in The Liberator, the newspaper published by radical abolitionist and women's rights leader William Lloyd Garrison.