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The Anti-Slavery Examiner, Part 3 of 4   By:

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The Anti-Slavery Examiner, Part 3 of 4 is an imperative piece of American historical literature that delves into the heart-wrenching realities of slavery and the movement against it. Published by the American Anti-Slavery Society, this book serves as a riveting examination of the system of bondage that plagued the United States during the 19th century.

From cover to cover, Part 3 of 4 offers an incredibly comprehensive account of the atrocities committed under the institution of slavery. The book meticulously presents various arguments against this morally repugnant practice, supported by factual evidence, personal narratives, and legal analyses. It challenges the very essence of slavery, its foundations, implications, and the racial prejudices that fueled its growth and perpetuation.

The book sheds light on the inhumanity that permeated every aspect of slavery, thriving on the subjugation, abuse, and dehumanization of African-Americans. It powerfully portrays the heart-wrenching stories of enslaved individuals, narrating their struggles, perseverance, and the resilience they displayed in the face of unspeakable cruelty. These personal accounts are the most poignant parts of the book, giving readers a visceral glimpse into the harrowing reality of being owned and treated as property.

What sets The Anti-Slavery Examiner apart is its unflinching examination of the legal and constitutional arguments that perpetuated slavery. It dissects the flawed reasoning behind the infamous Dred Scott decision and meticulously scrutinizes the pro-slavery interpretation of the Constitution. By dismantling these arguments, the book challenges the very foundations upon which slavery was justified and upheld.

Although the content is undeniably powerful, it is important to note that the language and style are a reflection of the time in which it was written. Consequently, some passages may appear antiquated or verbose to contemporary readers. However, this does not diminish the significance and impact of the book's message. Quite the contrary, it serves as a stark reminder of the struggles, dedication, and progress that has been made in the fight against racial injustice.

Part 3 of 4 of The Anti-Slavery Examiner is a vital contribution to the historical record and an invaluable resource for researchers, scholars, and anyone interested in understanding the legacy of slavery in America. It serves to educate, inform, and instigate conversations on a topic that must never be forgotten. As we confront the ongoing struggle for racial equality, this book serves as a catalyst for introspection and calls for continued activism in the face of injustice.

In conclusion, The Anti-Slavery Examiner, Part 3 of 4 stands as a significant piece of literature that confronts the brutal realities of slavery head-on. This book captures the suffering, resilience, and perseverance of enslaved individuals, while simultaneously dissecting the legal and constitutional arguments that perpetuated this abhorrent system. It is both a historical artifact and a timeless reminder of the importance of fighting for justice and equality, ensuring that the dark chapters of our past remain lessons for the future.

First Page:

THE ANTI SLAVERY EXAMINER Part 3 of 4

By The American Anti Slavery Society 1839

No. 10. American Slavery As It Is: Testimony of a Thousand Witnesses.

No. 10. Speech of Hon. Thomas Morris, of Ohio, in Reply to the Speech of the Hon. Henry Clay.

No. 11. The Constitution A Pro Slavery Compact Or Selections From the Madison Papers, &c.

No. 11. The Constitution A Pro Slavery Compact Or Selections From the Madison Papers, &c. Second Edition, Enlarged.

No. 10 THE ANTI SLAVERY EXAMINER.

AMERICAN SLAVERY

AS IT IS:

TESTIMONY of A THOUSAND WITNESSES.

"Behold the wicked abominations that they do!" Ezekial, viii, 2.

"The righteous considereth the cause of the poor; but the wicked regardeth not to know it." Prov. 29, 7.

"True humanity consists not in a squeamish ear, but in listening to the story of human suffering and endeavoring to relieve it." Charles James Fox.

NEW YORK: PUBLISHED BY THE AMERICAN ANTI SLAVERY SOCIETY, OFFICE, No. 143 NASSAU STREET. 1839.

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