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abolition Africa afterwards allowed already appears attempt authority became become blessing born bring British brought called captives carried cause christian circumstances Clarkson colonies common condition consequence considerable cruel cruelty death desired died directed effect employed engaged England especially evidence fact feeling freedom friends give given hand hope humanity important influence inhabitants instances interest island Israel Israelites Italy kind king labour land liberal liberty live Lord manner master means measure meeting mind native nature negroes object observed obtained occasion oppression original parents period persons poor possessed present principles probably produce proved Providence punishment purchase Quakers received religion remaining Roman sent servants slave-trade slavery slaves society sold soon spirit suffered taken thing tion took trade treated West whole
Seite 449 - But who am I, and what is my people, that we should be able to offer so willingly after this sort? for all things come of thee, and of thine own have we given thee.
Seite 97 - Yet simple Nature to his hope has given, Behind the cloud-topt hill, an humbler heaven; Some safer world in depth of woods embraced, Some happier island in the watery waste, Where slaves once more their native land behold, No fiends torment, no Christians thirst for gold. To Be, contents his natural desire, He asks no Angel's wing, no Seraph's fire; But thinks, admitted to that equal sky, His faithful dog shall bear him company.
Seite 51 - Princes shall come out of Egypt ; Ethiopia shall soon stretch out her hands unto God.
Seite 31 - But forasmuch as he had not to pay, his lord commanded him to be sold and his wife* and children, and all that he had, and payment to be made.
Seite 449 - Thine, O LORD, is the greatness, and the power, and the glory, and the victory, and the majesty : for all that is in the heaven and in the earth is thine ; thine is the kingdom, O LORD, and thou art exalted as head above all.
Seite 107 - Slaves cannot breathe in England ; if their lungs Receive our air, that moment they are free ; They touch our country, and their shackles fall. That's noble, and bespeaks a nation proud And jealous of the blessing. Spread it then, And let it circulate through every vein Of all your empire ; that, where Britain's power Is felt, mankind may feel her mercy too.
Seite 65 - As human nature's broadest, foulest blot, Chains him, and tasks him, and exacts his sweat With stripes, that Mercy with a bleeding heart Weeps, when she sees inflicted on a beast: Then what is man ? And what man, seeing this, And having human feelings, does not blush, And hang his head, to think himself a man...
Seite 376 - Blessings abound where'er He reigns ; The prisoner leaps to lose his chains ; The weary find eternal rest ; And all the sons of want are blest.