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         Douglass Frederick:     more books (100)
  1. Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass by Frederick Douglass, 2010-10-06
  2. Collected Articles of Frederick Douglass - A Slave by Frederick Douglass, 2010-01-18
  3. Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass: An American Slave, Written by Himself (Bedford Series in History and Culture) by Frederick Douglass, 2002-12-25
  4. Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, an American Slave & Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl (Modern Library Mass Market Paperbacks) by Frederick Douglass, Harriet Jacobs, 2004-12-28
  5. Frederick Douglass : Autobiographies : Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, an American Slave / My Bondage and My Freedom / Life and Times of Frederick Douglass (Library of America) by Frederick Douglass, 1994-02-01
  6. Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, an American Slave, Written by Himself: A New Critical Edition by Angela Y. Davis (City Lights Open Media) by Frederick Douglass, Angela Y. Davis, 2009-12-01
  7. The Life and Times of Frederick Douglass (Dover Value Editions) by Frederick Douglass, 2003-12-19
  8. My bondage and my freedom by Frederick Douglass, 2010-08-30
  9. The Collected Works of Frederick Douglass (Halcyon Classics) by Frederick Douglass, 2009-10-28
  10. Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, An American Slave (Signet) by Frederick Douglass, 1968-04-01
  11. Frederick Douglass' Civil War: Keeping Faith in Jubilee by David W. Blight, 1991-08
  12. Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass: An American Slave (Cliffs Notes) by John Chua, 1996-02-05
  13. Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass and Other Writings by Frederick Douglass, 2006
  14. Frederick Douglass by William S. McFeely, 1995-10-01

1. Frederick Douglass
Frederick Douglass. Abolitionist/Editor . A biography of the lifeof Frederick Douglass by Sandra Thomas Frederick Douglass was
Frederick Douglass
A biography of the life of Frederick Douglass by Sandra Thomas Frederick Douglass was one of the foremost leaders of the abolitionist movement, which fought to end slavery within the United States in the decades prior to the Civil War. A brilliant speaker, Douglass was asked by the American Anti-Slavery Society to engage in a tour of lectures, and so became recognized as one of America's first great black speakers. He won world fame when his autobiography was publicized in 1845. Two years later he bagan publishing an antislavery paper called the North Star. Douglass served as an adviser to President Abraham Lincoln during the Civil War and fought for the adoption of constitutional amendments that guaranteed voting rights and other civil liberties for blacks. Douglass provided a powerful voice for human rights during this period of American history and is still revered today for his contributions against racial injustice.

2. Frederick Douglass
Frederick Douglass links to texts, lecture notes, bibliographies, information American Visionaries Frederick Douglass. This site is rich in pictures and provides a good New URL. Frederick
Literary Movements Timeline American Authors English 310/510 ... English 462/562
Frederick Douglass (1818-1895)
American Literature Sites
Foley Library Catalog
Selected Bibliography on African American Literature
Slave Narratives
... American Visionaries: Frederick Douglass. This site is rich in pictures and provides a good overview of Douglass's place in American culture. New URL
Frederick Douglass Biography Page

Biographical sketch and photographs
at the Africans in America site
Frederick Douglass Museum and Cultural Center

Douglass and African American soldiers in the Civil War
Photograph of the young Frederick Douglass

Photograph of the cover of
Narrative of the Life . . . ...
"A Portrait of Frederick Douglass"
by Alan Rice describes Douglass's time in England.
A student-created site on Frederick Douglass as part of Maryland's African-American Heritage. Pictures courtesy of the National Portrait Gallery Works Available Online Narrative of the Life of an American Slave (1845) (UNC) Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, An American Slave (UC Berkeley) My Bondage and My Freedom "A Plea for Free Speech in Boston" An Appeal to Congress for Impartial Suffrage Atlantic Monthly

3. Frederick Douglass
Meet Amazing Americans, Activists Reformers Frederick Douglass. Photo portraitof Frederick Douglass. Choose another Activist or Reformer. Frederick Douglass.
Frederick Douglass
Photograph of Frederick Douglass in 1890
Born: February 1817 (exact date uncertain)
Died: February 20, 1895 Frederick Douglass once told a group of African American students from a school in Talbot County, Maryland, "What was possible for me is possible for you. Do not think because you are colored you cannot accomplish anything. Strive earnestly to add to your knowledge. So long as you remain in ignorance, so long will you fail to command the respect of your fellow men." Born Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey to a slave mother and a white father he never knew, Frederick Douglass grew up to become a leader in the abolitionist movement and the first black citizen to hold high rank (as U.S. minister and consul general to Haiti) in the U.S. government.
Recruiting for the Union Army
Follow the North Star
Choose another Activist or Reformer

Frederick Douglass
A Daring Escape

"Douglass's Escape from Slavery" Follow the North Star
"Frederick DouglassAbolitionist Leader" Recruiting for the Union Army
"Douglass's Role in the Civil War" Home Meet Amazing Americans Frederick Douglass Site Map

4. The Underground Railroad Site - Frederick Douglass
Frederick Douglass (1817? 1895). Frederick Douglass was the son ofa Negro slave and white slaveholder. Despite being born into
Frederick Douglass
Frederick Douglass (1817? - 1895)
Frederick Douglass was the son of a Negro slave and white slaveholder. Despite being born into slavery, Douglass taught himself secretly to read and write which was a serious crime in itself in the antebellum South. He was actively involved in improving the lives of his fellow men. He organized a minor revolt against his masters and survived unlike Nat Turner who was not as lucky as Douglass. His book, Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass , which was published in 1845 recounts the harsh life in the pre-Civil War plantations in which he lived and worked before escaping to New York. He describes the senseless cruelty of masters and the debased lives of slaves. His contribution to the emancipation cause included recruiting Negro volunteers during the Civil War. He was also instrumental in safeguarding and preserving the right of his freed fellow men. Douglass later worked as a secretary of the Santo Domingo Commission, Recorder of Deeds in the District of Columbia and United States Minister to Haiti.

5. Frederick Douglass
Frederick Douglass. c. 18171895. Narrative Essay. The foremost African Americanabolitionist in antebellum America, Frederick Douglass (ca.
Frederick Douglass
c. 1817-1895
Narrative Essay
The foremost African American abolitionist in antebellum America, Frederick Douglass (ca. 1817-1895) was the first African American leader of national stature in United States history. Frederick Douglass was born, as can best be determined, in February 1817 (he took the 14th as his birthday) on the eastern shore of Maryland. His mother, from whom he was separated at an early age, was a slave named Harriet Bailey. She named her son Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey; he never knew or saw his father. (Frederick adopted the name Douglass much later.) Douglass's childhood, though he judged it in his autobiography as being no more cruel than that of scores of others caught in similar conditions, appears to have been extraordinarily deprived of personal warmth. The lack of familial attachments, hard work, and sights of incredible inhumanity fill the text of his early remembrances of the main plantation of Col. Edward Lloyd. In 1825 his masters decided to send him to Baltimore to live with Hugh Auld. Mrs. Auld, Douglass's new mistress and a Northerner unacquainted with the disciplinary techniques Southern slaveholders used to preserve docility in their slaves, treated young Douglass well. She taught him the rudiments of reading and writing until her husband stopped her. With this basic background he began his self-education.

6. Frederick Douglass
Frederick Douglass, Education on plantation. In 1838 he escaped to NewYork City where he changed his name to Frederick Douglass. He
Frederick Douglass
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Frederick Washington Bailey , the son of a white man and a black slave, was born in Tukahoe, Maryland, on 7th February, 1817. He never knew his father and was separated from his mother when very young. He lived with his grandmother on a plantation until the age of eig ht, when he was sent to Hugh Auld in Baltimore. T he wife of Auld defied state law by teaching him to read.
When Auld died in 1833 Frederick was returned to his Maryland plantation. In 1838 he escaped to New York City where he changed his name to Frederick Douglass . He later moved to New Bedford, Massachusetts, where he worked as a labourer.

7. Frederick Douglass --  Encyclopædia Britannica
Douglass, Frederick Encyclopædia Britannica Article. , Douglass, Frederick(1818?–95). An escaped slave, Frederick Douglass became ellicott doug

8. Frederick Douglass - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
Frederick Douglass. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Life as a Slave. FrederickDouglass was born a slave in Talbot County, Maryland near Tucaho creek.
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Frederick Douglass
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Frederick Douglass (born: Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey c. February 20 ) was an American abolitionist editor orator ... statesman and reformer . He was the most prominent African-American of his time, and one of the most influential lecturers and authors in American history. Table of contents showTocToggle("show","hide") 1 Life as a Slave
2 Escape To Freedom

3 Travels to Europe

4 Later Life
9 External links
Life as a Slave
Frederick Douglass was born a slave in Talbot County, Maryland near Tucaho creek. As a boy, Douglass lived twelve miles from his mother and never learned the identity of his father. His mother, who often walked the twenty-four mile round trip to visit him, died when he was nine years old. At age twelve, his owner, Sophia Auld, broke the law by teaching him to read. His master, Hugh Auld, disapproved, saying that if a slave learns to read, he would become dissatisfied with his condition and desire freedom; Douglass later referred to this as the first abolitionist speech he had ever heard. Another turning point was when he purchased a copy of the book The Columbian Orator: Containing a Variety of Original and Selected Pieces Together With Rules, Which Are Calculated to Improve Youth and Others, in the Ornamental and useful art of eloquence

9. Frederick Douglass
Frederick Douglass, an escaped slave who became a leader of the abolitionist movement,an accomplished speaker and a public servant, is sometimes said to be

For in-depth homework help and research including biography and history using recent full-length texts online, try Home

Ralph Waldo Emerson
Emily Dickinson

Frederick Douglass

Margaret Fuller

Nathaniel Hawthorne

T. W. Higginson
... Support This Site Related Sites: Women's History Famous Unitarian Universalists Transcendentalists Others in the Circle Frederick Douglass, an escaped slave who became a leader of the abolitionist movement, an accomplished speaker and a public servant, is sometimes said to be the embodiment of Transcendentalist ideals. Read his biography and his writings to see whether you agree with that assessment.
  • Portrait - adapted from a photograph by George K. Warren

10. Frederick Douglass National Historic Site
The frederick douglass National Historic Site is dedicated to preserving the legacy of the most of the 19th Century. frederick douglass' life spanned nearly eighty years, from

The Frederick Douglass National Historic Site is dedicated to preserving the legacy of the most famous African American of the 19th Century. Frederick Douglass' life spanned nearly eighty years, from the time that slavery was universal in American states to the time it was becoming a memory. Douglass freed himself from slavery and through decades of tireless efforts he helped to free millions more. His life was a testament tocourage and persistence that continues to serve as an inspiration to those who struggle in the cause of liberty and justice. Frederick Douglass lived and worked in Rochester, NY for most of his public career. After the close of the Civil War he moved to Washington, DC to carry on his work on behalf of African Americans. He served Washington in many ways, in international affairs, in the Council of Government for the District of Columbia, and finally as US Marshal for the District. In 1877 he purchased the home which he named CedarHill, the location of the Frederick Douglass National Historic Site. For a virtual tour of the Douglass home and to learn more about the achievements of Frederick Douglass, visit the National Park Service's online exhibit American Visionaries: Frederick Douglass This website provides access to information about the life of Frederick Douglass
The Frederick Douglass National Historic Site
1411 W Street, S.E.

11. From Revolution To Reconstruction: Biographies: Frederick Douglass
Contains excerpts from his memoirs, published in 1883.
FRtR Biographies Frederick Douglass
The Autobiography of Frederick Douglass
  • Introduction
  • A General Survey of the Slave Plantation
  • A Slaveholder's Character ...
  • Luxuries at the Great House
  • 12. Frederick Douglass
    People Events frederick douglass 1818 1895, Resource Bank Contents. frederickdouglass stood at the podium, trembling with nervousness.
    Part 1: 1450-1750 Part 2: 1750-1805 Part 3: 1791-1831
    Resource Bank Teacher's Guide
    Frederick Douglass
    Resource Bank Contents

    Frederick Douglass stood at the podium, trembling with nervousness. Before him sat abolitionists who had travelled to the Massachusetts island of Nantucket. Only 23 years old at the time, Douglass overcame his nervousness and gave a stirring, eloquent speech about his life as a slave. Douglass would continue to give speeches for the rest of his life and would become a leading spokesperson for the abolition of slavery and for racial equality.
    The son of a slave woman and an unknown white man, "Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey" was born in February of 1818 on Maryland's eastern shore. He spent his early years with his grandparents and with an aunt, seeing his mother only four or five times before her death when he was seven. (All Douglass knew of his father was that he was white.) During this time he was exposed to the degradations of slavery, witnessing firsthand brutal whippings and spending much time cold and hungry. When he was eight he was sent to Baltimore to live with a ship carpenter named Hugh Auld. There he learned to read and first heard the words abolition and abolitionists. "Going to live at Baltimore," Douglass would later say, "laid the foundation, and opened the gateway, to all my subsequent prosperity."
    Douglass spent seven relatively comfortable years in Baltimore before being sent back to the country, where he was hired out to a farm run by a notoriously brutal "slavebreaker" named Edward Covey. And the treatment he received was indeed brutal. Whipped daily and barely fed, Douglass was "broken in body, soul, and spirit."

    13. Frederick Douglass Speeches-Seminars On Race Relations And Gender Equity
    The life, pholosophy, achievements, and principles of success of frederick douglass are used to empower people to believe in themselves and maximize their opportunities. frederick douglass Comes
    Frederick Douglass Comes to Life
    Frederick Douglass
    Fred Morsell
    "What is possible for me is possible for you."
    Frederick Douglass , 19th-century escaped slave, abolitionist, journalist, public servant, champion of racial and gender equality and American hero.
    The Frederick Douglass Seminars on Race Relations and Gender Equity provide young people with an experience to help them understand that they, like Frederick Douglass, may forge a portion of the American dream both for themselves and for others. Frederick Douglass' persona and his life are remarkable in almost every way. In the process of exploring the principles that empowered him to become a full citizen of America, student participants gain knowledge about the realities of American slavery and sex discrimination and understand that the freedoms we enjoy today were bought with a price. They learn that many peoplewhite and blackworked tirelessly, for decades, to bring about the emancipation of slaves and to give women the opportunity to gain political equality with men.
    Participants learn to understand the life of Frederick Douglass in the context of an American history that reveals why racism and discrimination still exist in this country. Programs today that address socio-economic inequities, affirmative action, equal opportunity, civil rights and human rights, are better understood when seen in the context of being solutions to historic American problems. Fremarjo Enterprises, Incorporated provides this program in the belief that once an educated person knows how and why a destructive condition exists, he or she is on the road to being able to remove that condition from his or her own life, and possibly from the lives of others.

    14. The Frederick Douglass Museum & Cultural Center
    25 East Main Street, Suite 500. Rochester, New York 146141874 ( 716) 546-3960 - (716) 546-7218 FAX. celebrating the past, understanding the present, contributing to the future. frederick douglass was a captive person who escaped the physical bonds of slavery The frederick douglass Museum and Cultural Center is a "work in progress
    25 East Main Street, Suite 500
    Rochester, New York 14614-1874
    (716) 546-3960 - (716) 546-7218 FAX celebrating the past, understanding the present, contributing to the future.
    Frederick Douglass was a captive person who escaped the physical bonds of slavery. He chose Rochester as his home, where he would raise his family, publish his newspapers, and be laid to rest. His life tells a story which should never be forgotten. It is a story of slavery and discrimination, and a constant struggle for freedom and equality. It is also a story about the people with whom Douglass lived and worked, and the contributions which they made to this country's history and the development of a free society. Douglass dedicated his life to crusading for freedom, justice and equality. He was consumed by his work as an abolitionist, orator, writer, reformer, diplomat and statesman. As an abolitionist, he fought successfully to end the institution of slavery. As a reformer, he was a catalyst for a non-violent struggle for desegregation of schools, housing, employment and the right to vote. He wrote and spoke constantly on the need for all people to respect each other and themselves, and the need for education as a way to advance one's self and strengthen our society. He brought honor and recognition to Rochester as a community supportive of and home to those who continually sacrificed and fought to advance the cause of civil rights for all. He brought hope and pride to African Americans; he helped shape their history, heritage and culture; and he worked to promote recognition and respect for African Americans and their contributions to this nation.

    15. Frederick Douglass NHS - Douglass' Life
    frederick douglass was born into slavery on the Eastern Shore of Maryland in 1818, and was given the publisher his North Star and frederick douglass' Paper brought news of the

    The Life of Frederick Douglass
    [Chronology] Frederick Douglass was born into slavery on the Eastern Shore of Maryland in 1818, and was given the name Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey (Baly), after his mother Harriet Bailey. During the course of his remarkable life he escaped from slavery, became internationally renowned for his eloquence in the cause of liberty, and went on to serve the national government in several official capacities. Through his work he came into contact with many of the leaders of his times. His early work in the cause of freedom brought him into contact with a wide array of abolitionists and social reformers, including William Lloyd Garrison, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, John Brown, Gerrit Smith and many others. As a major Stationmaster on the Underground Railroad he directly helped hundreds on their way to freedom through his adopted home city of Rochester, NY. Renowned for his eloquence, he lectured throughout the US and England on the brutality and immorality of slavery. As a publisher his North Star and Frederick Douglass' Paper brought news of the anti-slavery movement to thousands. Forced to leave the country to avoid arrest after John Brown's raid on Harpers Ferry, he returned to become a staunch advocate of the Union cause. He helped recruit African American troops for the Union Army, and his personal relationship with Lincoln helped persuade the President to make emancipation a cause of the Civil War. Two of Douglass' sons served in the 54th Massachusetts Regiment, which was made up entirely of African American volunteers. The storming of Fort Wagner by this regiment was dramatically portrayed in the film

    16. Frederick Douglass (American Memory, Library Of Congress)
    The papers of frederick douglass span the years 1841 to 1964, withthe bulk of the material concentrated in the period 186295.
    The Library of Congress
    Manuscript Division, Library of Congress

    Search by Keyword Series The Frederick Douglass Papers at the Library of Congress presents the papers of the nineteenth-century African-American abolitionist who escaped from slavery and then risked his own freedom by becoming an outspoken antislavery lecturer, writer, and publisher. The first release of the Douglass Papers, from the Library of Congress's Manuscript Division, contains approximately 2,000 items (16,000 images) relating to Douglass's life as an escaped slave, abolitionist, editor, orator, and public servant. The papers span the years 1841 to 1964, with the bulk of the material from 1862 to 1895. The printed Speech, Article, and Book Series contains the writings of Douglass and such contemporaries in the abolitionist and early women's rights movements as Henry Ward Beecher, Ida B. Wells, Gerrit Smith, Horace Greeley, and others. The Subject File Series reveals Douglass's interest in diverse subjects such as politics, emancipation, racial prejudice, women's suffrage, and prison reform. Scrapbooks document Douglass's role as minister to Haiti and the controversy surrounding his interracial second marriage. The online release of the Frederick Douglass Papers is made possible through the generous support of the Citigroup Foundation. The mission of the Library of Congress is to make its resources available and useful to Congress and the American people and to sustain and preserve a universal collection of knowledge and creativity for future generations. The goal of the Library's National Digital Library Program is to offer broad public access to a wide range of historical and cultural documents as a contribution to education and lifelong learning.

    17. Frederick Douglass: A Who2 Profile
    frederick douglass. . Abolitionist / Orator The frederick douglass Papers. Provided by the U
    FREDERICK DOUGLASS Abolitionist / Orator Birth Name: Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey Douglass was born into slavery in Maryland but in 1838 escaped to freedom in New York. At age 23 he went to work for abolitionist William Lloyd Garrison, travelling and speaking on behalf of Garrison's paper The Liberator . Eloquent, smart and determined, Douglass gained fame as a speaker, began his own anti-slavery publications and became a 'conductor' on the Underground Railroad. In later years he became a personal friend of Abraham Lincoln and helped persuade Lincoln to issue the Emancipation Proclamation. He is considered by many to be the founder of the American civil rights movement.
    Extra credit : After his escape from slavery, Douglass chose his new last name from a character in the Sir Walter Scott book The Lady of the Lake.
    Douglass and Sojourner Truth are two of the prominent African-Americans featured in our loop on Black History
    Douglass Museum and Cultural Center

    With a biography and related links Biography of Frederick Douglass
    A more deeply detailed life history Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, An American Slave

    18. Douglass, Frederick
    douglass, frederick,. frederick douglass. By courtesy of the HoltMesserCollection, Schlesinger Library, Radcliffe College, Cambridge, Mass.
    Douglass, Frederick,
    Frederick Douglass By courtesy of the Holt-Messer Collection, Schlesinger Library, Radcliffe College, Cambridge, Mass. original name FREDERICK AUGUSTUS WASHINGTON BAILEY (b. Feb. 7, 1817, Tuckahoe, Md., U.S.d. Feb. 20, 1895, Washington, D.C.), black American who was one of the most eminent human-rights leaders of the 19th century. His oratorical and literary brilliance thrust him into the forefront of the U.S. Abolition movement ( see abolitionism ), and he became the first black citizen to hold high rank in the U.S. government. Separated as an infant from his slave mother (he never knew his white father), Frederick lived with his grandmother on a Maryland plantation until, at the age of eight, his owner sent him to Baltimore to live as a house servant with the family of Hugh Auld, whose wife defied state law by teaching the boy to read. But Auld declared that learning would make him unfit for slavery, and Frederick was forced to continue his education surreptitiously with the aid of schoolboys in the street. Upon the death of his master, he was returned to the plantation as a field hand at 16. Later, he was hired out in Baltimore as a ship caulker. He tried to escape with three others in 1833, but the plot was discovered before they could get away. Five years later, however, he fled to New York City and then to New Bedford, Mass., where he worked as a labourer for three years, eluding slave hunters by changing his name to Douglass. At a Nantucket, Mass., antislavery convention in 1841, Douglass was invited to describe his feelings and experiences under slavery. These extemporaneous remarks were so poignant and naturally eloquent that he was unexpectedly catapulted into a new career as agent for the Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Society. From then on, despite heckling and mockery, insult, and violent personal attack, Douglass never flagged in his devotion to the Abolitionist cause.

    19. Frederick Douglas: A Monumental Rebuke To Slavery
    biographical information.
    Monumentally Speaking . . .
    Christopher T. George
    Frederick Douglas:
    A Monumental Rebuke to Slavery

    I n the photographs of him as an older man and as depicted in the statue of him that stands in front of Holmes Hall on the campus of Morgan State University, Frederick Douglass looks positively biblical: a striking man with a bushy beard who was a giant of his time; a man whose life stands as a rebuke to the evils of slavery in which he was born on Maryland's Eastern Shore in 1817. This great American was born Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey at Tuckahoe, around twelve miles from Easton in Talbot County, the son of Harriet Bailey, a slave, and an unknown white father. His life is well documented in his own writings. The first version of his autobiography, Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, An American Slave . . . . appeared in 1845, seven years after he escaped from slavery on a northbound train from Baltimore to New York City in 1838. The Narrative proved an instant best seller, selling 30,000 copies in its first five years. Its sales even outstripped Henry Thoreau's On Walden Pond . Douglass's first autobiography was followed by My Bondage and My Freedom (1855) and Life and Times of Frederick Douglass (1881). The last-named book was republished in a revised edition in 1892, three years before his death on February 20, 1895 at his home, Cedar Hill, in Anacostia. Washington. D.C., which is today a museum to his life.

    20. Home Page
    School calendar and activities, faculty and staff information, and favorite links.
    Home About Us Mission Statement School Calendar Faculty/Staff ... Favorite Links

    Joyce Duncan
    1400 Huey P. Long Avenue
    Gretna, Louisiana 70056
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