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according admit allowed attempt authority become believe binds brute cause CHAPTER character Christianity civil government civil law claim colored command common compromise condition conduct conscience constitution creatures crime death demands depends destroy difference Divine duty effect equal essential established evil existence extirpation fact faculties feel follows force freedom fugitive give given hands Hence higher law hold human human laws ignorant individual injustice institution interest justice keep kind kings labor legislation less liberty maintain mankind master means ment mind moral nature necessary negro never obedience obey object obligation oppression political possible practical principles protection Providence question race reason relation religion render require respect rule secure sense slave slave law slave-holders slavery society spirit things tion true truth tyranny vice virtue whole wicked wrong
Stran 144 - I would not have a slave to till my ground, To carry me, to fan me while I sleep, And tremble when I wake, for all the wealth That sinews bought and sold have ever earned.
Stran 201 - We have made a covenant with death, and with hell are we at agreement ; when the overflowing scourge shall pass through, it shall not come unto us : for we have made lies our refuge, and under falsehood have we hid ourselves...
Stran 193 - And can the liberties of a nation be thought secure when we have removed their only firm basis, a conviction in the minds of the people that these liberties are of the gift of God...
Stran 73 - Submit yourselves to every ordinance of man, for the Lord's sake; whether it be to the king, as supreme ; or unto governors, as unto them that are sent by him for the punishment of evil doers, and for the praise of them that do well.
Stran 194 - But we must await with patience the workings of an overruling Providence, and hope that that is preparing the deliverance of these, our suffering brethren.
Stran 193 - What a stupendous, what an incomprehensible machine is man ! who can endure toil, famine, stripes, imprisonment, and death itself, in vindication of his own liberty, and, the next moment, be deaf to all those motives whose power supported him through his trial, and inflict on his fellow men a bondage, one hour of which is fraught with more misery, than ages of that which he rose in rebellion to oppose.
Stran 194 - When the measure of their tears shall be full, when their groans shall have involved heaven itself in darkness, doubtless, a God of justice will awaken to their distress, and by diffusing light and liberality among their oppressors, or, at length, by his exterminating thunder, manifest his attention to the things of this world, and that they are not left to the guidance of a blind fatality.
Stran 48 - This law of nature, being co-eval with mankind, and dictated by God Himself, is of course superior in obligation to any other. It is binding all over the globe, in all countries, and at all times; no human laws are of any validity if contrary to this; and such of them as are valid derive all their force, and all their authority, mediately or immediately, from this original.
Stran 39 - We ought not, therefore, to separate the science of public law from that of ethics, nor encourage the dangerous suggestion that governments are not so strictly bound by the obligations of truth, justice, and humanity, in relation to other powers, as they are in the management of their own local concerns. States or bodies politic are to be considered as moral persons, having a public will, capable and free to do right and wrong...