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Livres Livres 11 - 19 sur 19 pour It did not entirely satisfy me to narrate wrongs ; I felt like denouncing them. I....
" It did not entirely satisfy me to narrate wrongs ; I felt like denouncing them. I could not always curb my moral indignation for the perpetrators of slaveholding villainy, long enough for a circumstantial statement of the facts which I felt almost everybody... "
Responsible Librarianship: Library Policies for Unreliable Systems - Page v
de David Bade - 2014 - 193 pages
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Identifying the Image of God : Radical Christians and Nonviolent Power in ...

Dan McKanan Assistant Professor of Theology St. John's University and College of Saint Benedict - 2002 - 304 pages
...white handlers pressured him to stick to the facts and let them articulate the abolitionist theory. But "it did not entirely satisfy me to narrate wrongs; I felt like denouncing them. ... 1 must speak just the word that seemed to me to be the word to be spoken by me."77 Douglass, and...
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Law and literature

Brook Thomas - 2002 - 399 pages
...always obey, for I was now reading and thinking. New views of the subject were presented to my mind. It did not entirely satisfy me to narrate wrongs; I felt like denouncing them. I could not always curb my moral indignation for the perpetrators of slaveholding villainy long enough...
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Tempered Strength: Studies in the Nature and Scope of Prudential Leadership

Ethan M. Fishman - 2002 - 225 pages
...aspects of this approach than social scientists are, however, Douglass refused so to limit himself. "It did not entirely satisfy me to narrate wrongs; I felt like denouncing them."39 Several reasons might be suggested for this attitude. First, it is not possible, for Douglass,...
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The Well-Educated Mind: A Guide to the Classical Education You Never Had

Susan Wise Bauer - 2003 - 432 pages
...since he could now record his days as a slave and fill them with moral judgment on the slaveholders. "It did not entirely satisfy me to narrate wrongs — I felt like denouncing them," he writes."I could not always curb my moral indignation for the perpetrators of slaveholding villainy...
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Harriet Wilson's Our Nig: A Cultural Biography of a "Two-Story" African ...

R. J. Ellis - 2003 - 216 pages
...always obey, for I was now reading and thinking. New views of the subject were presented to my mind. It did not entirely satisfy me to narrate wrongs; I felt like denouncing them .... "People won't believe you were ever a slave, Frederick, if you keep on this way," said friend...
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Facing the Other: Ethical Disruption and the American Mind

Linda Bolton - 2004 - 209 pages
...always obey, for I was now reading and thinking. New views of the subject were presented to my mind. It did not entirely satisfy me to narrate wrongs; I felt like denouncing them."18 Initially, Douglass's freedom in speech is constricted by the expectations of an audience...
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Dropping Anchor, Setting Sail: Geographies of Race in Black Liverpool

Jacqueline Nassy Brown - 2009 - 320 pages
...injunction, for I was now reading and thinking. New views of the subject were being presented to my mind. It did not entirely satisfy me to narrate wrongs; I felt like denouncing them. I could not always curb my moral indignation for the perpetrators of slaveholding villainy long enough...
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Creating the Culture of Reform in Antebellum America

T. Gregory Garvey - 2006 - 280 pages
...Douglass summed up the frustration he felt as an operative of Garrison's organization by explaining: "It did not entirely satisfy me to narrate wrongs; I felt like denouncing them" (MBMF zzo).43 The distinction between narration and denunciation that Douglass made here marks the...
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Slavery on Trial: Law, Abolitionism, and Print Culture

Jeannine Marie DeLombard - 2009 - 344 pages
...always obey, for I was now reading and thinking. New views of the subject were presented to my mind. It did not entirely satisfy me to narrate wrongs; I felt like denouncing them. I could not always curb my moral indignation for the perpetrators of slaveholding villainy, long enough...
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