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How Did Local Antislavery Women Form National Networks in the Antebellum United States?

Document List

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Abstract

Introduction

Document 1: Female Antislavery Societies Founded by Year, 1832-1855

Document 2: Geographical Distribution of Female Antislavery Societies, 1832-1870

Document 3: Mary L. Lloyd to Lucretia Mott, 9 [September] 1825

Document 4: "Free Labor," Genius of Universal Emancipation, 2 September 1829

Document 5: [Elizabeth Chandler], "The Ladies' Fair," Genius of Universal Emancipation, 20 November 1829

Document 6A: "Female Literary Association," Liberator, 3 December 1831

Document 6B: "Constitution of the Afric-American Female Intelligence Society of Boston," Liberator, 7 January 1832

Document 7: "To the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America, in Congress Assembled," Liberator, 18 February 1832

Document 8: "Constitution of the Female Anti-Slavery Society of Salem, Formed February 22, 1832," Liberator, 17 November 1832

Document 9A: William Lloyd Garrison to the [Boston] Ladies Anti-Slavery Society, 9 April 1834

Document 9B: Mary Grew, Corresponding Secretary, Boston Female Anti-Slavery Society, to William Lloyd Garrison, 11 April 1834

Document 10: Lucy B. Williams and Samuel J. May to Lucretia Motte [sic], 25 June, 1834

Document 11: "Riots, Muzzling the Press, &c.," Liberator, 13 December 1834

Document 12: Excerpt from Elizabeth Buffum Chace, Anti-Slavery Reminiscences, [1835]

Document 13: Anne Warren Weston to Mrs. Hesekiah Sturges, Corresponding Secretary for the Putnam, Ohio, Female Anti-Slavery Society, 22 July 1835

Document 14: "Another Gallant Interruption," Liberator, 19 December 1835

Document 15A: Excerpt from Boston Female Anti-Slavery Society, Right and Wrong in Boston, [1835]

Document 15B: Letter to the Editor of the Courier, published in Boston Female Anti-Slavery Society, Right and Wrong in Boston, [1835]

Document 15C: Commentary from Editor of the Courier, published in Boston Female Anti-Slavery Society, Right and Wrong in Boston, [1835]

Document 15D: Excerpts of a description of a mob's attack of the members of the Boston Female Anti-Slavery Society and the antislavery women's responses, Right and Wrong in Boston, [1835]

Document 16A: Maria Weston Chapman to the Secretary of the Philadelphia Female Anti-Slavery Society, 4 August 1836

Document 16B: Mary Grew to the Secretary of the Boston Female Anti-Slavery Society, 9 September 1836

Document 16C: A. A. Cox to the Female Anti-Slavery Society of Boston, 19 November 1836

Document 16D: M. W. Chapman to the Philadelphia Ladies A.S. Society, 12 January 1837

Document 17A: "Wednesday, May 10," Proceedings of the Anti-Slavery Convention of American Women, Held in the City of New-York, May 9th, 10th, 11th, and 12th, 1837, 10 May 1837

Document 17B: "Friday Morning, May 12," Proceedings of the Anti-Slavery Convention of American Women, Held in the City of New-York, May 9th, 10th, 11th, and 12th, 1837, 12 May 1837

Document 18A: Juliana A. Tappan to Mary Grew, 22 June 1837

Document 18B: Sample petitions in American Anti-Slavery Society circular, 1837

Document 19: "Circular, Addressed by the Convention of Women Assembled in New-York, in May Last, to the Societies of Anti-Slavery Women in the United States," Herald of Freedom, 8 July 1837

Document 20: "Address to the Women of New-Hampshire on the Importance of Forming Female Anti-Slavery Societies," Herald of Freedom, 22 July 1837

Document 21: General Association of Massachusetts Congregational Churches, "Pastoral Letter," 28 June 1837

Document 22A: Excerpt from Nathaniel P. Rogers, An Address Delivered Before the Concord Female Anti-Slavery Society, 25 Dec. 1837

Document 22B: Excerpt from Nathaniel P. Rogers, An Address Delivered Before the Concord Female Anti-Slavery Society, 25 Dec. 1837

Document 22C: Mary Clark, "Third Annual Report of the Concord Female Anti-Slavery Society," December 1837

Document 23A: "Third Day—Evening Meeting," in The History of Pennsylvania Hall, Which was Destroyed by a Mob, on the 17th of May, 1838

Document 23B: "The Fourth and Last Day," in The History of Pennsylvania Hall, Which was Destroyed by a Mob, on the 17th of May, 1838

Document 24: "Friday Morning, May 18," Proceedings of the Anti-Slavery Convention of American Women, 18 May 1838

Document 25: Abigail B. Ordway to the Board of the Salem Female Anti-Slavery Society, 25 August 1839

Document 26: Cartoon: "Johnny Q. [John Quincy Adams] Introducing the Haytien [Haitian] Ambassador to the Ladies of Lynn, Mass.," 1839

Document 27: Mary Clark to Mrs. Rogers, 10 February 1840

Document 28: [Maria Weston Chapman], "Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Fair of 1840," Liberator, 1 January 1841

Document 29: Nathaniel Peabody Rogers, "Fugitive Slaves in Canada," Liberator, 27 November 1840

Document 30A: "Newport Female A. S. Society," Free Labor Advocate and Anti-Slavery Chronicle, 9 November 1841

Document 30B: "A proposition has been going the rounds," Free Labor Advocate and Anti-Slavery Chronicle, 16 April 1842

Document 31: Sarah Hussey Earle to Maria W. and Mary Gray Chapman, 23 [December] 1841

Document 32: Lucinda Wilmarth to Mrs. [Maria Weston] Chapman, 20 December 1842

Document 33: "Convention of the Ohio American Anti-Slavery Society," National Anti-Slavery Standard, 16 February 1843

Document 34: List of Articles Sent to the Boston Female Anti-Slavery Society Fair by the Glasgow Female Anti-Slavery Society, 15 November 1845

Document 35: Mrs. [Maria Weston] Chapman to Mary Welsh and Catherine Paton, in Glasgow Female Anti-Slavery Society, Fifth Annual Report of the Glasgow Female Anti-Slavery Society, 27 January 1846

Document 36: Excerpt from Abby Kelley Foster to Betsy Cowles, 2 August 1846

Document 37: Excerpts from Anna H. Richardson to the Ladies Connected with the Pennsylvania Anti-Slavery Society, 22 [March] 1849

Document 38: Susan B. Anthony to her family, 27 September 1855

Document 39: A. M. C. Barnes, "Secretary's Report," in Rochester Ladies' Anti-Slavery Society, Twelfth Annual Report, 1863

Endnotes

Bibliography

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