|| Free since 1985 ||
African-American social reformer, abolitionist, orator, writer, and statesman.
CLERMONT FLAWDA🌴 ”The soul that is within me no man can degrade.” -Frederick Douglas
Make it happen,, shock everyone !!!
(1818-1895) After escaping slavery, i became the leader of the abolitionist movement. Many are surprised that I'm not as dumb as the others
Aspiring Psychologist. Its easier to build strong children than to repair broken men- Frederick Douglas
Slave by day, Teacher by night. Fight back!
the most important black American leader of the 19th century. I changed America for the greater good.
prefer active style of life and try to have 3-4 sport trainings during a week. But sometimes i'm lazy) mm.. what else i can tell about myself?
Power concedes nothing without a demand, it never has and never will.
Average Citizen. The limits of tyrants are prescribed by the endurance of those whom they oppress. Frederick Douglas
#resist#FBR No republic is safe that tolerates a privileged class, or denies 2 any of its citizens equal rights & equal means 2 maintain them.”Frederick Douglas
email@example.com — 202396****
1129 montello ave ne, Washington, DC 20002
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13031 Nw 1st St Apt 210, Pembroke Pines, FL 33028
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6 starnes addition st, Springfield, IL 62702
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912 farrand st., Lansing, MI 48906
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57 Adelaide St, Pontiac, MI 48342
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2726 grove st, Kansas city, MO 64109
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1848 Betsy Ross Dr, Las Vegas, NV 89108
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3581 hanover dr, Kent, OH 44240
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54 Thomas Lane, Columbus, OH 43214
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252 harbison blvd ste o, columbia, SC 29212
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11354 Amhurst Dr, San Antonio, TX 78213
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The couple settled in New Bedford, Massachusetts (an abolitionist center, full of former slaves) in 1838, later moving to Lynn, Massachusetts, in 1841. After meeting and staying with Nathan and Mary Johnson, they adopted Douglass as their married name: Douglass had grown up using his mother's surname of Bailey; after escaping slavery he had changed his surname first to Stanley and then to Johnson. In New Bedford, the latter was such a common name that he wanted one that was more …
Frederick Douglass, original name Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey, (born February? 1818, Tuckahoe, Maryland, U.S.—died February 20, 1895, Washington, D.C.), African American who was one of the most eminent human rights leaders of the 19th century.
Frederick Douglass was an escaped slave who became a prominent activist, author and public speaker. He became a leader in the abolitionist movement, which sought to end the practice of slavery,...
In his journey from captive slave to internationally renowned activist, Frederick Douglass (1818-1895) has been a source of inspiration and hope for millions. His brilliant wordsand brave actions continue to shape the ways that we think about race, democracy, and the meaning of freedom. Frederick Douglass as a young man. NPS / FRDO 2169
Abolitionist leader Frederick Douglass was born into slavery sometime around 1818 in Talbot County, Maryland. He became one of the most famous intellectuals of his time, advising presidents and...
The home, named Cedar Hill, has been designated the Frederick Douglass National Historic Site. He was successively appointed a U.S. marshal and the recorder of deeds for the District of Columbia. Two years after his wife died in 1882, he married feminist Helen Pitts, his former secretary; the fact that she was white was controversial.
Frederick Douglass was courageous, brave, dynamic, intelligent, and authentic. His spirit lives on at the Frederick Douglass National Historic Site.
Frederick Douglass sits in the pantheon of Black history figures: Born into slavery, he made a daring escape north, wrote best-selling autobiographies and went on to become one of the nation’s most...
Frederick Douglass was dead. AD “It was a shock to everyone, to the world,” said David Blight, a Yale historian and author of the 2018 biography “Frederick Douglass: Prophet of …
Douglass was already widely known for his enslaved upbringing and escape from captivity in the late 1830s, his account captured in 1845's Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, an American...
Frederick Douglass was a former slave who became one of America's greatest orators. He believed that the right to free speech and assembly — rights ensured by the First Amendment — were essential in abolishing slavery in the United States. " Liberty is meaningless where the right to utter one’s thought and opinions has ceased to exist.
Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, an American Slave & Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl (Modern Library Classics)
President Lincoln did issue the Emancipation Proclamation six months later — but even after the war’s end, Douglass continued to use the Fifth of …
Frederick Douglass would continue his active involvement to better the lives of African Americans. He conferred with Abraham Lincoln during the Civil …
In this picture book biography, the late New York Times bestselling author Walter Dean Myers and acclaimed artist Floyd Cooper take readers on an inspiring journey through the life of Frederick Douglass. Frederick Douglass was a self-educated slave in …
The U.S. celebrates this Independence Day amid calls for systemic reform. In this film, five descendants of Frederick Douglass read excerpts of his speech, "What to the Slave is …
Frederick Douglass Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey was born into slavery in Talbot County, Maryland. The year was probably 1818, and he would later celebrate February 14 as his birthday, but no precise records exist.
Frederick Douglass, c. 1870 Jesse Bravo and The Chris Webber Collection of Artifacts and Documents. Show Me More The son of an enslaved woman and an unknown white man, Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey was born into slavery in 1818 on Maryland's eastern shore. He was enslaved for twenty years in city households in Baltimore and on Maryland ...
Frederick Douglass was able to escape slavery and pursue the work of abolition thanks to the help of his first wife, Anna Murray Douglass.
https://nmaahc.si.edu › blog-post › frederick-douglass
In January 1862 Frederick Douglass, former slave who became America’s greatest socio-political prophet of the nineteenth century, declared that America was facing Armageddon. “The fate of the greatest of all Modern Republics trembles in the balance.” God was in control of the nations, and America was particularly a subject of his providence.
Frederick Douglass, Feb 1818 - 20 Feb 1895 Exhibition Label Born near Easton, Maryland In the years following his escape from bondage in 1838, Frederick Douglass emerged as a powerful and persuasive spokesman for the cause of abolition. His effectiveness as an antislavery advocate was due in large measure to his firsthand experience with the ...
Frederick Bailey, Douglass's birth name, was given up by his grandmother at the tender age of six when he was left at the plantation of Aaron Anthony. His mother was "rented" out as a day laborer to another plantation and so the boy had little to no contact with her. She died by …
Frederick Douglass frequently did the same. In one of his most celebrated speeches entitled “What to the Slave is the Fourth of July?” in 1852, Douglass said, “(Y)ou hold these truths to be self-evident that all men are created equal; and are endowed by their Creator with certain inalienable rights; that among these are life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness,” he said, but …
Five young descendants of Frederick Douglass, an abolitionist in the 1800s, participated in a video for NPR, in which they recite excerpts of his famous speech, "What to the Slave is the Fourth of...
Frederick Douglass once faced a reckoning of his own, and his words and deeds still teach us today. Before becoming one of America's great …
Frederick Douglass, with typical historical foresight, outlined a solution to the current impasse over a statue he dedicated in Washington, D.C., in 1876.
https://plato.stanford.edu › entries › frederick-douglass
Rutgers-Newark Celebrates Renaming of Alumni Field to Frederick Douglass Field. By Ferlanda Fox Nixon. On April 17, 2019, more than 400 people gathered both to celebrate the renaming of Rutgers University–Newark’s athletic field from Alumni Field to Frederick Douglass Field and pay homage to a legacy of abolition and social action in the city of Newark.
Frederick Douglass escaped slavery to the North, and in 1852 delivered a fiery speech condemning liberty for some but not all.
Frederick Douglass published abolitionist newspapers in Rochester, New York, and gave notable speeches in the city for years before he moved to Washington.
Find a Grave, database and images (https://www.findagrave.com: accessed ), memorial page for Frederick Douglass (14 Feb 1818–20 Feb 1895), Find a Grave Memorial no. 6110193, citing Mount Hope Cemetery, Rochester, Monroe County, New York, USA ; Maintained by Find A Grave .
The newly acquired Frederick Douglass collection includes rare family scrapbooks, letters, manuscripts, ephemera and photographs, like this 1894 portrait of Douglass with his grandson Joseph.
United States official and diplomat Frederick Douglass was one of the most prominent human rights leaders of the 1800s. His oratorical and literary brilliance propelled him to the forefront of the abolition movement in the United States, and his autobiography, "Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, an American Slave, Written by Himself" (1845), which links the quest for freedom to …
Douglass' first wife, Anna Murray Douglass, died on August 4, 1882.After a year of depression, Douglass married Helen on January 24, 1884. They were married by the Rev. Francis J. Grimké, who was of mixed ancestry.Despite the fact that Helen's parents, Gideon and Jane Pitts, were abolitionists, they were against the marriage because Douglass was the son of a white father and …
Frederick Douglass' Paper (Rochester, N.Y.), 1851-1860. Douglass was a proponent for a black press, and the paper promoted black self …
Frederick Douglass' descendants recite his famous speech about July 4th. By Leah Asmelash, CNN. Updated 3:09 PM ET, Sat July 4, 2020 . American journalist, author, abolitionist and former slave ...
Frederick Douglass was the most important black American leader of the 19th century. He was born Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey, in Talbot County, on Maryland's Eastern Shore in 1808[sic], the son of a slave woman, and in all likelihood, her white master.
A statue of Frederick Douglass, installed in 2018 to commemorate the 200th anniversary of the abolitionist's birth, was ripped from its …
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 freedom by becoming an outspoken antislavery lecturer, writer, and publisher. The online collection, containing approximately 7,400 items (38,000 images), spans the years 1841-1964, with the bulk of the …
image caption Frederick Douglass, a former slave, was an American social reformer and abolitionist A statue of the 19th Century US black activist Frederick Douglass has been toppled in New York state.
Frederick Douglass American Hero: And International Icon of the Nineteenth Century. Xlibris Corporation. p. 144 Xlibris Corporation. p. 144 I dwell mostly upon the religious aspects, because I believe it is the religious people who …
https://www.goodreads.com › author › quotes › 18943.Frederick_Douglass
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"Her courage, her sympathy at the start was the mainspring that supported the career of Frederick Douglass," Sprague wrote. "As is the condition of most wives her identity became so merged with ...
Frederick Douglass. Frederick Douglass. Additional Information About this Item . National Archives Identifier: 558770: Local Identifier: FL-FL-22: Creator(s): Legg, Frank W. (Most Recent) From: Series: Portraits, 1862 - 1884 Collection: FRANK W. LEGG PHOTOGRAPHIC COLLECTION OF PORTRAITS OF NINETEENTH-CENTURY NOTABLES, 1862 - 1884 ...
The Frederick Douglass National Site provides visitors with a wealth of knowledge. I’ve been to a lot of museums but this one gave a great deal of information as to who Douglass really was and how he become such an important figure. I don’t want to ruin anything but the video in the visitor center is a MUST! The gift shop was really cool as ...
Frederick Douglass was a former slave who became one of the great American anti-slavery leaders of the 1800s. Frederick Douglass was born into slavery in Maryland, but in 1838, when he was 20, he escaped to freedom in New York.