Carr, Glynis. "Index to The Liberty Bell." The Online Archive of Nineteenth-Century U.S. Women's Writings. Ed. Glynis Carr. Online. Internet. Posted: Fall 1997. http://www.facstaff.bucknell.edu/gcarr/19cUSWW/LB/LBindex.html.


Index to The Liberty Bell.


The following index to The Liberty Bell is provided in order to facilitate further research. The first section is a "Chronological Table of Contents"; two additional sections are projected, an "Author Index" and a "Genre Index."

The "Chronological Table of Contents," covers all fifteen volumes. Entries provide the author, title, and pagination of each contribution to the series in chronological order. I provide annotations for contributions to which I wish to draw attention but have not yet reprinted (or will not reprint) here. To conserve paper, I do not repeat the full bibliographic citation in each entry; it appears only once at the beginning of the specific volume's listings. The Liberty Bell's imprint varied from year to year, as noted below:

A note about the dates of publication is in order. According to Ralph Thompson,
Only the first [volume] is marked with the year of publication; the others, according to the custom, are dated with the year "for" which they were intended. Altho [sic] it may appear otherwise, therefore, there is no break between the first two issues; that dated 1841 was published the year after that dated 1839. There were intervals in the series, however; no volume was prepared in 1849, "for" 1850, or in 1853, 1854, and 1856. (83)

I supply the names of anonymous authors when able to verify them. Otherwise, I use noms de plume, such as "A Backwoods Girl" or "An English Lady," just as they appear in The Liberty Bell. I employ authors' full names when known, despite inconsistencies in the signature. Entries by Maria Weston Chapman, for example, are variously signed with her full name, the initials M. W. C., or the titles Mrs. Chapman or Mrs. Henry Grafton Chapman. Similarly, entries by Lydia Maria Child are signed "L. M. C.," "Lydia Maria Child," "L. Maria Child," or simply "Mrs.Child."

Many of the poems published in The Liberty Bell were either untitled or titled simply, "Sonnet." In such cases I supply the poem's first line in square brackets. Where the generic title "Sonnet" was followed by a period then a subtitle, I replace the period with a colon to conform to current styles of citation (see, for example, [16] below).

Finally, each entry in the "Chronological Table of Contents" is given a reference number, in chronological order, beginning with the first entry of the first volume and ending with the final entry of the last (fifteenth) volume. The projected "Author Index" and "Genre Index" will use these numbers, referring the reader back to the "Chronological Table of Contents."


Chronological Table of Contents



The Liberty Bell. By Friends of Freedom. Boston: American Anti-Slavery Society, 1839.


[1] Chapman, Maria Weston. "Sonnet Suggested by the Inscription on the Philadelphia Liberty Bell." v-vi.

[2] Bradburn, George. "Incendiarism of Abolitionists." 1-4.

[3] Child, Lydia Maria. "Lines to Those Men and Women, Who Were Avowed Abolitionists in 1831, '32, '33, '34, and '35." 5-9.

[4] Quincy, Edmund. "Mother Coelia." 10-17.

[5] Chapman, Ann Greene. "Address of a Russian to the Corpse of his Friend." 18-19.

[6] Garrison, William Lloyd. "To the Memory of Ann Greene Chapman." 20-21.

Like [5] above, an obituary poem for a cherished friend and inspired advocate of the oppressed. Departing from conventional gender constructions, Garrison praises not Chapman's private life, but her public and political work. See also [32].

[7] Weston, Anne Warren. "Lines written on hearing the remark of a friend, that a large number of abolitionists had died during the preceding years." 22-25.

[8] Child, David Lee. [Untitled prayer.] 25.

[9] Child, Lydia Maria. "Charity Bowery." 26-43.

[10] Weston, Caroline. "The Church and the World." 44-50.

Lengthy poem chronicling the world's hostility to Truth since the age of prophecy. As in times past, "Christ's faithful servants here/Must walk with DANGER grim!" Interesting example of abolitionist literary iconography, particularly their self-representation as isolated, persecuted, and misunderstood, much like Christ.

[11] Robbins, Mary Eliza. "Freedom." 51-52.

[12] Chapman, Maria Weston. "Lines Inscribed to the Intolerant, throughout New England and the Coasts thereof." 53-58.

Poem defending fund-raising fairs as valuable abolitionist work.

[13] Martineau, Harriet. "Extract from a Letter." 59-61.

[14] Sargent, Henrietta. "Queen Esther's Banquet." 62-64.

[15] Child, Lydia Maria. Anecdote of Elias Hicks." 65-68.

[16] Chapman, Maria Weston. "Sonnet: The Anniversary of Lovejoy's Martyrdom." 69-70.

Lovejoy was an abolitionist newspaper editor who was murdered by a pro-slavery mob in 1837 in Alton, Illinois. This sonnet praises Lovejoy's "sacrifice"; the poet urges readers to rejoice rather than mourn.

[17] Child, Lydia Maria. "The Emancipated Slaveholders." 71-74.

[18] Pierpont, John. "The Fugitive Slave's Apostrophe to the North Star." 75-80.

This swiftly-paced poem relies on vivid imagery.

[19] Chapman, Maria Weston. "The British India Society." 81-83.

[20] Phillips, Wendell. "Extract From a Letter, Read Before the Glasgow Emancipation Society." 84-89.

[21] Follen, Eliza Lee. "Pious Trust." 90-91.

[22] Garrison, William Lloyd. "The Cause of Emancipation." 92-101.

[23] Clark, Mary. "Perfect Freedom." 102.

Poem praising freedom in conventional terms; the Liberty Bell is a metaphor for freedom.

[24] Follen, Charles. "The Last Hope." 103-104.


The Liberty Bell. By Friends of Freedom. Boston: Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Fair, 1841.


[25] Pierpont, John. "Plymouth Rock." v.

[26] Godwin, B. "England and America." 1-17.

[27] Bowring, John. "To the American Abolitionists." 18.

[28] Child, Lydia Maria. "The Black Saxons." 19-44.

[29] Anonymous. "The Trump of Jubilee." 45-57.

Sprawling poem in which the metaphorical trumpet of freedom is heard across the land. In travelogue style, this poem maps a national landscape while asserting a broadened definition of abolitionism: Native Americans and the poor must also be freed.

[30] Martineau, Harriet. "Letter to a Student of History." 58-67.

[31] Sargent, Henrietta. "The Voice of the Spirit of Freedom." 68-73.

This poem's language and imagery are derived from an Indian manumission ceremony as reported by William Adam in Slavery in India.

[32] Phillips, Wendell. "James C. Alvord." 74-82.

This obituary essay is perhaps most interesting for what it reveals about nineteenth century constructions of masculinity. Phillips praises Alvord not only for his selfless service to the abolitionist cause, but also his innocence, purity, and simplicity--traditional feminine virtues. Compare to [6].

[33] Winslow, Harriet. "The Lonely Hearted." 83-87.

This poem laments the life of an unhappy slave girl. Her masters believe themselves "kind," but do not understand that slave children have spiritual as well as physical needs. No master, however "kind," can compensate the slave child's loss of family and community.

[34] Anonymous. "The London Convention." 88-98.

Essay expounding a non-coercive, anti-authoritarian theory and practice of education in line with abolitionist principles. Teachers are encouraged to scrutinize their methods closely, for such commonly accepted practices as corporal punishment of schoolchildren can only be justified by the same principles that justify slavery.

[35] Chapman, Maria Weston. "Sonnet [A little child! and yet he spake as one]." 99-100.

[36] Follen, Eliza Lee. "A Morning Walk." 101-109.

[37] Garrison, William Lloyd. "Sonnet to Liberty." 110.

[38] ---. "Sonnet On Completing My Thity-Fifth [sic] Year." 111-112.

[39] Child, David Lee. "All is in All." 113-117.

[40] Weston, Anne Warren. "Sonnets [The chiming of the distant bell comes borne]." 118-120.

I include both in a single entry because, rather than being two discrete sonnets, it seems to me that this is a single poem in two parts, each of which is in sonnet form. The poem's first part laments the church's indifference to abolitionism, and the second implores God to make His temple in the poet's heart instead.

[41] Quincy, Edmund. "Dinah Rollins." 121-141.

[42] [Chapman, Maria Weston.] "Charles Follen." 142-143.

[43] Follen, Charles. "Farewell to Life." 143-144.


The Liberty Bell. By Friends of Freedom. Boston: Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Fair, 1842.


[44] Pierpont, John. "The Liberty Bell." 1-5.

[45] Follen, Eliza Lee. "Women's Work." 6-12.

Prepared in the wake of the controversial debates of 1839-40 regarding the role of women in anti-slavery societies, debates which led to the break-up of the Boston Female Anti-Slavery Society in 1840, this volume contains many works, like Eliza Follen's "Women's Work," in which women's rights to full political participation are defended.

[46] Cabot, Susan C. "A Fact and a Reflection." 13-14.

[47] Bowring, John. "Union of the Old and the New World." 15-16.

[48] Adam, William. "Virginia." 17-27.

[49] Martineau, Harriet. "A Child's Thought." 28-30.

[50] Burleigh, George S. "The Dying Slave Mother." 31-36.

[51] Lowell, James Russell. "Sonnets [Great Truths are portions of the Soul of man]." 37-38.

[52] Jackson, Edmund. "The Effects of Slavery." 39-43.

[53] Chapman, Maria Weston. "Boston." 44-45.

[54] Phillips, Wendell. "Divisions." 46-50.

[55] Webb, Richard D. "Memories of the Past." 51-58.

[56] Haughton, James. "A Voice from Erin." 59-63.

[57] Garrison, William Lloyd. "Song of the Abolitionist." 64-66.

[58] Anonymous. "Sketch of 'A Foreign Incendiary'." 67-70.

[59] Garrison, William Lloyd. "Sonnet, to Elizabeth Pease, of Darlington, England." 71-72.

[60] Quincy, Edmund. "American Chivalry." 73-95.

[61] Garrison, William Lloyd. "Sonnet to Liberty." 96.

[62] Rogers, Nathaniel P. "British Abolitionism." 97-111.

[63] Story, William W. "Sonnet [Freedom is wealth, health, strength--the serene throne]." 112.

[64] ---. "Sonnet [Put back the swelling ocean with thy hand!]." 113.

[65] Garrison, William Lloyd. "Sonnet [England! I grant that thou dost justly boast]." 114.

[66] Child, Lydia Maria. "The Quadroons." 115-141.

[67] Adams, John Quincy. "Gelon King of Syracuse, A Sonnet." 142-143.

[68] Weston, Anne Warren. "A Lesson From History." 144-150.

[69] May, Samuel J. "The Place to Speak." 151-152.

[70] Collins, John A. "The Middle Course." 153-155.

[71] Anonymous. "Woman and Her Pastor." 156-163.

[72] Chapman, Maria Weston. "Haiti." 164-204.


The Liberty Bell. By Friends of Freedom. Boston: Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Fair, 1843.


[73] Weston, Anne Warren. "The Faithful Dead." iii.

[74] Bowring, John. "The Liberty Bell." 1-4.

[75] Bowditch, Henry Ingersoll. "Slavery and the Church." 5-11.

[76] Lowell, James Russell. "Elegy on the Death of Dr. Channing." 12-17.

[77] Webb, Richard D. "A Word from Ireland." 18-24.

[78] Burleigh, George S. "Sonnets: World-Harmonies." 25-29.

[79] Martineau, Harriet. "Persevere." 30-33.

[80] Follen, Eliza Lee. "To the Martyrs for Freedom." 34-37.

[81] Morpeth, Viscount. "Letter." 38-47.

[82] Chapman, Maria Weston. "Impromptu: To Viscount Morpeth." 48.

[83] Phillips, Wendell. "A Fragment." 49-51.

[84] Milnes, Richard Monckton. "To Harriet Martineau: Christian Endurance." 52-54.

[85] Channing, William Henry. "A Day in Kentucky." 55-67.

[86] Story, William W. "Sonnet [Be of good cheer, ye firm and dauntless few]." 68.

[87] ---. "Sonnet [Slavery is wrong, most deeply, foully wrong]." 69.

[88] ---. "Sonnet [Freedom! August and spirit-cheering name!]." 68-70.

[89] Quincy, Edmund. "Two Nights in St. Domingo: 'An Ower True Tale'." 71-110.

This lurid tale, set in Haiti, justifies slave revolt.

[90] Pierpont, John. "The Chase." 111-116.

[91] Parker, Theodore. "Socrates in Boston: A Dialogue Between the Philosopher and a Yankee." 117-144.

[92] Child, David Lee. "Thoughts of a Stone-splitter, on Finding the Figure of a Bell, Beautifully and Wonderfully Marked by Shining Hornblend, in the Heart of an Immense Granite Rock." 145-146.

[93] Child, Lydia Maria. "Slavery's Pleasant Homes: A Faithful Sketch." 147-160.

[94] Garrison, William Lloyd. "Sonnet: On the Death of James Cropper, the Distinguished Philanthropist of England." 161-162.

[95] Hopper, Isaac T. "Story of a Fugitive." 163-169.

[96] Collins, John A. "Irish Philanthropists." 170-174.

[97] Howe, Samuel Gridley. "Scene in a Slave Prison." 175-180.

[98] Parkman, John. "Slavery and the Pulpit." 181-194.

[99] Allen, Richard. "A Sketch." 195-202.

[100] Sewall, Samuel E. "Harrington's Decision." 203-208.


The Liberty Bell. By Friends of Freedom. Boston: Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Fair, 1844.


[101] Moore, R. R. R. "The Liberty Bell." 1-4.

[102] Spooner, Allen C. "Words to the Wavering." 5-16.

[103] Lowell, James Russell. "A Chippewa Legend." 17-29.

[104] Haughton, James. "A Word of Encouragement." 30-39.

[105] Burleigh, George S. "Our First Ten Years in the Struggle for Liberty." 40-51.

[106] Hildreth, Richard. "Complaint and Reproach." 52-57.

[107] Pierpont, John. "Nebuchadnezzar." 58-73.

[108] Adam, William. "Reminiscences." 74-88.

[109] Bowring, John. "To America." 89-90.

[110] Follen, Eliza Lee. "The Melancholy Boy." 91-95.

This story has recently been interpreted as evidence of feminist-abolitionists' need to "erase" the blackness of the black body (Sanchez-Eppler), however, it could be interpreted much differently, as an indictment of racism's power to induce self-loathing.

[111] Madden, R. R. "Our Reliance." 96-99.

[112] Cabot, Susan C. "Letter to a Friend." 100-105.

[113] Howitt, William. "The Harvest Moon." 106-111.

[114] Howitt, Mary. "The Blind King." 112-116.

[115] Walker, Amasa. "Pater Noster." 117-121.

[116] Taylor, Emily. "To a Friend, Who Asked the Author's Aid and Prayers for the Slave." 122-126.

[117] Webb, Richard D. "Random Reflections." 127-131.

[118] Poole, Elizabeth. "The Slave-Boy's Death." 132-135.

This poem dramatizes an incident from the slave narrative, The Life of Moses Grandy, late a slave in the United States of America (London: Charles Gilpin, 1843).

[119] Quincy, Edmund. "Lewis Herbert: An Incident of New-England Slavery." 136-173.

[120] Weston, Anne Warren. "Sonnet: Written After Seeing the Picture, 'Christus Consolator'." 174.

[121] Mott, Lucretia. "Diversities." 175-178.

This essay argues in favor of pluralism in the anti-slavery movement; a plea to avoid destructive in-fighting by accepting "diversities" of approach.

[122] Sutherland, Harriet (Duchess). "Extract of a Letter." 179-181.

[123] Martineau, Harriet. "Pity the Slave." 182-187.

[124] Whipple, Charles K. "The Church and the Clergy." 188-199.

[125] Wilson, Susan. "The Fugitives in Boston." 200-208.

[126] Garrison, William Lloyd. "No Compromise with Slavery." 209-222.

[127] Chapman, Maria Weston. "Sonnet: Conversing With His Soul." 223.

[128] Rogers, Nathaniel P. "Blind Guides." 224-228.

[129] Poole, Elizabeth. "The Soul's Freedom." 229-230.

[130] Hilton, John T. "To the Abolitionists." 231-232.


The Liberty Bell. By Friends of Freedom. Boston: Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Fair, 1845.


[131] Barton, Bernard. "Sonnet to the Friends of the Anti-Slavery Cause in America." 1-2.

[132] Coues, Charlotte H. L. "An Appeal to Mothers." 3-8.

Any mother who has lost a child should sympathize with the slave mother "whose child is removed, not by the commands of a Father of infinite love, and by the still hand of death, but at the bidding of the fierce demon of avarice. . . . "

[133] Bowring, John. "To the American Abolitionists: Encouragement." 9-10.

[134] Cabot, Susan C. "The New England Convention." 11-20.

[135] Follen, Eliza Lee. "To Cassius M. Clay." 21-22.

[136] Pease, Elizabeth. "Responsibility." 23-30.

Scripture proves that "all mankind, the world over, [is to be regarded] as one great family."

[137] Longfellow, Henry W. "The Norman Baron." 31-35.

[138] Clarkson, Thomas. "[Letter] To the Christian and Well-Disposed Citizens of the Northern States of America." 36-51.

[139] Burleigh, George S. "Worth of the Union." 52-59.

This poem indicts Southern dominance of national culture: "Down with the blood-streaked flag!"

[140] Downes, George. "Character of an Irish Bell-Ringer." 60-61.

[141] Sturge, Esther. "The Judgment." 62-66.

A vision of the judgment day, on which the "fiend of disquiet" takes possession of slaveholders' souls.

[142] Placido. "A Dios." 67-69.

Placido was a Cuban ex-slave executed in July 1843 for attempting to free the slaves of Cuba.

[143] Chapman, Maria Weston. "Prayer: From the Spanish of Placido." 70-71.

English translation of [142].

[144] Bremer, Fredrika. "Letter on Slavery." 72-76.

[145] Chapman, Ann Greene. "The Armor and the Prize." 77-78.

[146] Whipple, Charles K. "The Abolitionists' Plan." 79-90.

Impassioned argument for immediate, universal emancipation.

[147] Weston, Anne Warren. "The Come-Outers of the Sixteenth and Nineteenth Centuries." 91-99.

[148] Quincy, Edmund. "Philip Catesby; Or, A Republic's Gratitude." 100-146.

[149] Lowell, James Russell. "The Happy Martyrdom." 147-150.

[150] Phillips, Wendell. "The Constitution." 151-155.

[151] White, Maria. "The Maiden's Harvest." 156-158.

Allegorical poem depicting the white female liberator as a Christ-like sower of seeds.

[152] May, Samuel J. "The Liberty Bell is not of the Liberty Party." 159-163.

[153] Poole, Joseph. "Southern Hunting Song." 164-165.

[154] Douglass, Frederick. "The Folly of our Opponents." 166-172.

Rebuts the idea that there exists an "impassable barrier" between this country's white and non-white people.

[155] Poole, Elizabeth. "Stanzas, Written After a Visit to the Comeragh Mountain, County Waterford." 173-176.

[156] Clapp, Henry Jr. "Modern Christianity." 177-184.

[157] Barton, Bernard. "A Sonnet [Heart-stirring text! Proclaim it far and wide]." 185-186.

[158] Remond, Charles Lenox. "The New Age of Anti-Slavery." 187-190.

Condemns racism as well as slavery.

[159] Garrison, William Lloyd. "The Triumph of Freedom." 191-193.

[160] May, Samuel J. "Fidelity." 194-198.

[161] Parkman, John. "Word and Work Worship." 6 (1845): 199-201.

[162] Kelly, Abby. "What is Real Anti-Slavery Work?" 202-208.

[163] Hempstead, Martha. "The Fugitive." 209-214.

[164] Grew, Mary. "The Dangers of the Cause." 215-217.

[165] Crosse, Andrew. "Emancipation in the British Isles." 218-219.

[166] Wright, Paulina S. "The Grand Difficulty." 220-225.

[167] Rogers, Nathaniel Peabody. "The Anti-Slavery Platform." 226-229.

[168] Garrison, William Lloyd. "The American Union." 230-238.

[169] Murray, J. Oswald. "To the Ministers of the Free Church of Scotland: On Their Accepting the Contributions of Slave-holders, and Defending Their Doing So by Speeches Palliating Slavery." 239-242.

[170] Thaxter, Anna Quincy. "Purity of Heart." 243-244.

[171] Jackson, Francis. "The National Compact." 245-247.

[172] Martineau, Harriet. "[Letter] To Elizabeth Pease." 248-256.


The Liberty Bell. By Friends of Freedom. Boston: Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Fair, 1846.


[173] Thompson, George. "A Fragment, Verbatim et Literatim From my Journal in Upper India." 1-6.

[174] Howitt, William. "Onward! Right Onward!" 7-11.

[175] Atkinson, William P. "The True Reformer." 12-18.

[176] Higginson, J. W. "Sonnet to William Lloyd Garrison." 19-20.

[177] Parker, Theodore. "A Parable." 21-24.

[178] Longfellow, Henry W. "The Poet of Miletus." 25-26.

[179] Giddings, Joshua Reed. "Fugitive Slaves in Northern Ohio." 27-36.

[180] Anonymous. "Our Country." 37-39.

[181] Cabot, Susan C. "Thought." 40-46.

[182] Anonymous. "Interference: On Reading a Paper, In Defence [sic] of Slavery, Written by a Clergyman." 47-49.

[183] Hitchcock, Jane Elizabeth. "All are Needed." 50-53.

[184] Parker, Theodore. "Jesus There is No Name So Dear as Thine." 54-55.

[185] ---. "Oh Thou Great Friend to All the Sons of Men." 55-56.

[186] ---. "Dear Jesus Were Thy Spirit Now on Earth." 56-57.

[187] Clarkson, Thomas. "Letter." 58-64.

[188] Follen, Eliza Lee. "Song, for the Friends of Freedom." 65-67.

[189] Martineau, Harriet. "A Communication." 68-71.

[190] Jones, Benjamin S. "Our Duty." 72.

[191] May, Samuel J. "Extract From a Speech at the Anti-Texan Meeting in Faneuil Hall, 1845." 73-76.

[192] Thompson, George. "Early Morning." 77.

[193] ---. "Sonnet: To Blanche." 78-79.

[194] Fuller, S. Margaret. "The Liberty Bell." 80-88.

[195] Hornblower, Jane E. "A Fragment." 89-92.

[196] Haughton, James. "Pro-Slavery Appeal To the World for Sympathy, Answered from Old Ireland." 93-102.

[197] Spooner, Allen C. "Jubilee." 103-106.

[198] ---. "Discouragements and Incentives." 107-116.

[199] Ross, Georgiana Fanny. "Stanzas On Reading J. H. Wiffen's Translation of Tasso." 117-119.

[200] Browne, John W. "A Vision of the Fathers." 120-130.

[201] Watts, Alaric A. "A Remonstrance." 131-133.

[202] Lee, E [probably Eliza Buckminster]. "The Dream within a Dream." 134-143.

[203] Bowring, John. "Think of the Slave." 144-145.

[204] Furness, William H. "Self-Denial." 146-164.

[205] Garrison, William Lloyd. "Fight On!" 165.

[206] Howitt, Mary. "Some Passages from the Poetry of Life." 166-183.

[207] Garrison, William Lloyd. "Sonnet . . . . Character." 184.

[208] Phillips, Wendell. "The Church." 185-191.

[209] Ricketson, Daniel. "Lines to the Trans-Atlantic Friends of the Slave." 192-194.

[210] Kirkland, Caroline M. "Recollections of Anti-Slavery at the West." 195-203.

This familiar essay reveals the same lively, ironic style that made the author's A New Home: Who'll Follow? popular.

[211] Quincy, Edmund. "Phoebe Mallory; the Last of the Slaves." 204-240.

A narrative of the life of Phoebe Mallory, the last living person to have been enslaved in Massachusetts. Mallory died in 1845.

[212] Lowell, James Russell. "The Falconer." 241-244.

[213] Ballou, Adin. "Is there any Friend?" 245-249.

[214] Lowell, Maria. "The Slave-Mother." 250-252.

[215] Mott, Lucretia. "What is Anti-Slavery Work?" 253-257.

[216] Clay, Cassius M. "God and Liberty." 258-259.

[217] Linstant. "Influence de l'emigration Europeenne Sur le Sort de la Race Africaine aux Etats Unis d'Amerique." 260-263.

[218] Weston, Anne Warren. "Sonnet in Memory of Elizabeth Fry." 264.

[219] Howitt, William. "The Worst Evil of Slavery." 265-268.


The Liberty Bell. By Friends of Freedom. Boston: National Anti-Slavery Bazaar, 1847.


[220] Madden, R. R. "The Liberty Bell." 1-4.

[221] Jackson, Edmund. "The Fugitive." 5-15.

[222] Bowring, John. "To our American Brethren." 16-17.

[223] Phillips, Wendell. "Disunion." 18-27.

[224] Atkinson, William P. "To the Abolitionists." 28-31.

[225] Phillips, Stephen C. "Speech in Faneuil Hall." 32-45.

[226] Flemming, Paul. "Sonnet [Be brave in spite of all! Do not give up the fight!]." Trans. Charles Follen. 46-47.

[227] Anonymous. "An English Child's Notion of the Inferiority of the Colored Population in America." 48-49.

[228] Armstrong, George. "Lecture on Slavery." 50-62.

[229] Follen, Eliza Lee. "On Hearing of the Death of Thomas Clarkson." 63-64.

[230] Burton, Warren. "An Illustration of Character." 65-74.

[231] An English Lady. "Voices from the Old World to the New." 75-82.

[232] Combe, George. "Letter." 83-85.

[233] Plumer, William Jr. "Kindness to Slaves." 86-87.

[234] Davy, John. "Effects of Emancipation in Barbados." 88-110.

[235] Adams, John Quincy. "Fragments From an Unfinished Manuscript." 111-115.

[236] Cabot, Susan C. "The True Picture." 116-120.

[238] Hall, Louisa J. "Justice and Mercy." 121-123.

[239] Weiss, John. "Death of Toussaint L'Ouverture." 124-134.

[240] Brooks, Charles T. "Lines on Being Reminded that Clarkson was Dead." 135-136.

[241] Stone, Thomas T. "An Equation." 137-144.

[242] Clarke, James Freeman. "Resolution and Temptation." 145-149.

[243] Dall, Caroline W. Healey. "A Sketch from Maryland Life." 150-162.

[244] Jones, Benjamin S. "Why Stand Ye Here all the Day Idle?" 163-164.

[245] Quincy, Edmund. "Mount Verney: Or, An Incident of Insurrection." 165-228.

[246] Hurnard, James. "Lines Addressed to Andrew J. Stevenson on his Arrival as Minister Plenipotentiary from the United States to Great Britain." 229-231.

[247] Mazzini, Joseph. "Prayer to God for the Planters." 232-239.

[248] Lowell, James Russell. "Extreme Unction." 240-245.

[249] Snodgrass, J. E. "The Childless Mother." 246-251.

[250] Jules. "The Last Words of Marie Roland." 252-254.

[251] Jones, Jane Elizabeth. "A True Tale of the South." 255-266.

[252] Sanford, Sarah. "Poem, on Seeing Biard's Picture of a Slave-Mart." 267-274.

[253] Pillsbury, Parker. "The Destiny of the Nation." 275-277.

[254] Lowell, Maria. "A Twilight Vision." 278-283.

[255] Child, David Lee. "A Pocket-Piece." 284-294.

[256] Chapman, Maria Weston. "Edward S. Abdy." 295-299.

[257] Clarkson, Thomas. "Last Thoughts of Thomas Clarkson." 300-303.

[258] Garrison, William Lloyd. "To My Birth-Place." 304.


The Liberty Bell. By Friends of Freedom. Boston: National Anti-Slavery Bazaar, 1848.


[259] A Southron [sic]. "The Insurrection and its Hero: A Tale of the South." 1-28.

[260] Browning, Elizabeth Barrett. "The Runaway Slave at Pilgrim's Point." 29-44.

Long poem by the prominent British author published here for the first time.

[261] Follen, Eliza Lee. "Harshness of Abolitionists." 45-50.

[262] Taylor, J. Bayard. "To Earth." 51-53.

[263] Brooke, Samuel. "Enthusiasm." 54-59.

[264] Wiffen, Benjamin B. "Placido, the Cuban Poet." 60-64.

[265] Placido. "Thirty Years." 64-65.

[266] May, Samuel J. "The American Revolution." 66-67.

[267] Trend, Henry. "Response across the Atlantic From Britons to Americans." 68-79.

[268] Martineau, Harriet. "Incidents of Travel." 80-88.

[269] Anonymous. "Lines for the Anti-Slavery Bazaar." 89-91.

[270] Linstant. "L'Esclavage." 92-93.

[271] Higginson, T. Wentworth. "The Fugitives' Hymn." 94-96.

[272] Whipple, Charles K. "Clerical Influence." 97-108.

[273] Alexander, W. Lindsay. "Hail! the Dawn!" 109.

[274] Parker, Theodore. "Come and do it better." 110-117.

[275] ---. "A Christmas Hymn." 118-120.

[276] Douglass, Frederick. "Bibles for the Slaves." 121-127.

[277] Seymour, Almira. "The Spirit's Birth-song." 128-129.

[278] Lee, Eliza. "Old Sambo." 130-138.

Another contribution dealing with the Northern practice of slavery. Eliza Lee reminisces about Sambo, her father's servant and "the earliest friend and associate of [her] youth." Lee asks his forgiveness for her family's ill-treatment of him.

[279] Hornblower, Jane E. "Sonnet: British West Indian Emancipation." 139-140.

[280] Cabot, Susan C. "The Slave of Mammon." 141-145.

[281] Ricketson, Daniel. "The Field." 146-147.

[282] Wright, Henry C. "Reminiscences: My First Acquaintance with Garrison and Anti-Slavery." 148-158.

[283] A Backwoods' Girl [E. C. W.] "Idiot Era." 159-169.

[284] Giddings, Joshua Reed. "Progress of Free Principles in Congress." 170-179.

[285] Lowell, James Russell. "An Extract." 180-183.

[286] Dall, Caroline W. Healey. "Annie Gray: A Tale." 184-207.

Dall's story engages the question of what it might mean for a white woman to consider herself "the slave's friend." This story is much influenced by Lydia Maria Child's tales published in earlier volumes of The Liberty Bell. See also [300] below.

[287] Lowell, Maria. "Song." 208-210.

[288] Pillsbury, Parker. "Incidents in the Life of an Anti-Slavery Agent." 211-223.

[289] Jones, Benjamin S. "The Lord's Prayer." 224-230.

[290] Brown, William Wells. "The American Slave-Trade." 231-237.

[291] Carpenter, Mary. "Offerings of English Women from the Old World to the New." 238-242.

[292] Quincy, Edmund. "Seth Sprague." 243-257.

[293] Dawson, Susan F. "Pray!" 258-260.

[294] May, Samuel Jr. "Have any of the Rulers believed?" 261-265.

[295] Holinski, Alexander. "Abolitionism in America." 266-275.

[296] Weston, Anne Warren. "Retrospection and Repentance." 276-280.

[297] Garrison, William Lloyd. "Hard Language." 281-288.

[298] Bowditch, William I. "What Law is not." 289-292.


The Liberty Bell. By Friends of Freedom. Boston: National Anti-Slavery Bazaar, 1849.


[299] Bowring, John. "Europe to America." 1-3.

[300] Dall, Caroline W. Healy. "Amy: A Tale." 4-21.

Another short story in the tradition of Lydia Maria Child's "The Quadroons."

[301] Lowell, Maria. "Africa." 22-28.

Long poem whose narrator appears to be the sphinx.

[302] May, Samuel J. "The Emblem of Our Country: A Chained Eagle, with Torn and Dishevelled [sic] Plumage." 29-32.

[303] Hornblower, Jane E. "Sonnet [Cast to the winds thy great and glorious scroll]." 33-34.

[304] Pillsbury, Parker. "Dissolution of the Union." 35-41.

[305] Hall, Louisa J. "Birth in the Slave's Hut." 42-44.

One of The Liberty Bell's many poems by women writers, that treat, like Barrett Browning's "The Runaway Slave at Pilgrim's Point" [260], the subject of infanticide.

[306] Martineau, Harriet. "Letter." 45-55.

[307] Follen, Eliza Lee. "Stanzas [When through long bitter strife, and weary years]." 56-58.

[308] Bauer, Juliette. "The Daughter of the Riccarees." 59-104.

[309] Byron, Annabella Milbanke, Lady. "To the Anti-Slavery Advocate." 105.

[310] Johnson, Samuel. "Practical Anti-Slavery." 106-112.

[311] Chapman, Edwin. "The Dying Slave: A Pro-Slavery Minister of Religion Offering Him Spiritual Aid." 113-116.

[312] Webb, Richard D. "Liverpool Fifty Years Ago." 117-146.

[313] C., M. "The Ocean Monarch and the Pearl." 147-154.

[314] Rushton, Edward. "Letter to Thomas Paine." 155-160.

[315] Weston, Caroline. "St. Dennis." 161-168.

[316] May, Samuel Jr. "Our National Idolatry." 169-173.

[317] Sturge, Thomas. "Reminiscences." 174-199.

[318] Arnold, Jane M. "Nature's Teachings." 200-205.

"Many and penetrating are the voices which speak to us through nature," begins this meditation on the ocean. The narrator's communion with nature is interrupted by the sight of a slave-ship.

[319] Poole, Elizabeth. "Prayer of the Captain's Clerk." 206-211.

[320] Whipple, Charles K. "A. B. C. F. M. [American Board of Commissions for Foreign Missions]" 212-251.

[321] Anonymous. "Sonnet [Three million men, by God created free]." 252.

[322] Haughton, James. "Liberty." 253-262.

[323] Fletcher, Eliza. "Letter to Harriet Martineau." 263-268.

[324] Lowell, James Russell. "The Burial of Theobald." 269-274.

[325] Phillips, Wendell. "Everything Helps Us." 275-284.

[326] Channing, William Henry. "Religion and Politics: Extract from a Discourse Preached the Sunday before the Presidential Election, 1848." 285-290.

[327] Garrison, William Lloyd. "A True Hero." 291-292.


The Liberty Bell. By Friends of Freedom. Boston: National Anti-Slavery Bazaar, 1851.


[328] Hempstead, Martha. "Liberty Bells." 1-3.

[329] Furness, William H. "Let your Light Shine." 4-20.

[330] Barland, Katherine. "Love and Liberty." 21-23.

[331] Dall, Caroline W. Healy. "Pictures of Southern Life, for the Drawing Rooms of American Women." 24-47.

[332] Longfellow, Samuel. "The Word." 48-49.

[333] Martineau, Harriet. "Anomalies of the Age." 50-59.

[334] Morley, John. "The Two Eagles." 60-61.

[335] Bowditch, William I. "Infidelity and Treason." 62-72.

[336] May, Samuel J. "The Root of Slavery." 73-77.

[337] Emerson, Ralph Waldo. "Translations from the Persian of Hafiz [The Phoenix; Faith; The Poet; To Himself]." 78-81.

[338] Chapman, Maria Weston. "The Spirit of the Abolitionists." 82-85.

[339] Nute, Ephraim Jr. "The Leaven of Liberty." 86-96.

[340] Phillips, Wendell. "Mrs. Eliza Garnaut." 97-108.

[341] Parker, Theodore. "The Last Poet." 109-112.

[342] Stone, Thomas T. "The Second Reformation." 113-126.

[343] Belloc, Madame. "Le Fils d'un Planteur." 127-136.

[344] ---. "The Planter's Son." 137-146.

English translation of [343].

[345] Parker, Theodore. "A Sonnet for the Times." 147.

[346] Whipple, Charles K. "Our Southern Brethren." 148-155.

[347] Emerson, Ralph Waldo. "Translation from the Persian of Nisami." 156-157.

[348] Jackson, Edmund. "Servile Insurrections." 158-164.

[349] Richardson, James Jr. "The Changes." 165-169.

[350] Quincy, Edmund. "Ratcliffe Gordon: A Sketch from Memory." 170-183.

[351] Souvestre, Emile. "Legitimite de L'esclavage." 184-188.

[352] ---. "Is Slavery Legitimate?" 189-193.

English translation of [351].

[353] Buckingham, Edgar. "Settled!" 194-208.

[354] Parker, Theodore. "The Sultan's fair Daughter and the Masters of the Flowers." 209-215.

[355] Johnson, Samuel. "The Prestige of Slavery." 216-226.

[356] Weston, Caroline. "Stanzas: To --, With a Bracelet Composed of Crystals and Stones from the Bernese Alps." 227-230.

[357] Souvestre, Madame. "Influence de L'esclavage sur les Maitres." 231-234.

[358] ---. "Influence of Slavery on Masters." 235-238.

English translation of [357].

[359] Higginson, T. Wentworth. "To a Young Convert." 239-240.

[360] Browne, John W. "The Higher Law." 241-251.

[361] May, Samuel Jr. "The Gospel of Freedom: When Shall It Be Preached?" 252-260.

[362] Armstrong, George. "A Glance over the Field." 261-263.

[363] Child, David Lee. "National Hymn." 264-265.

[364] Garrison, William Lloyd. "The Great Apostate." 266-302.

[365] Lowell, James Russell. "Yussouf." 303-304.


The Liberty Bell. By Friends of Freedom. Boston: National Anti-Slavery Bazaar, 1852.


[366] Weston, Anne Warren. "Sonnet, Suggested by the inscription on the Bell of the Hall of Independence, Philadelphia: 'Proclaim Liberty throughout all the land, unto all the inhabitants thereof'." 1-2.

[367] Buckingham, Edgar. "Consequences." 3-19.

[368] Michell, Emma. "The Strife with Slavery." 20-21.

[369] Child, David Lee. "African Inventors." 22-37.

[370] Morley, John. "Courage: To the 'Silent Workers'." 38-39.

[371] De Beaumont, Gustave. "L'Esclavage et les Etats-Unis." 40-42.

[372] ---. "The United States and Slavery." 43-45.

English translation of [371].

[373] Furness, William H. "The Great Festival." 46-66.

[374] Little, Sophia L. "The Autograph of Sims." 67-70.

[375] Martineau, Harriet. "More Warsaws than One." 71-84.

[376] Arago, Dominique. "Extraits des Souvenirs Politiques." 85-89.

[377] ---. "Passages from 'Political Reminiscences'." 90-94.

English translation of [376].

[378] Chapman, Edwin. "The Slave." 95-98.

[379] Bowditch, William I. "Faith in Human Brotherhood." 99-114.

[380] Sargent, Henrietta. "The Olive Tree." 115-121.

[381] Parker, Theodore. "The Like and the Different." 122-140.

[382] Lowell, Maria. "Cadiz." 141-142.

[383] Jackson, Edmund. "The Virginia Maroons." 143-151.

[384] Ross, Georgiana Fanny. "Stanzas In Memory of William Allen, Companion of Clarkson and Wilberforce, in their labors for the Abolition of Slavery." 152-156.

[385] Schoelcher, Victor. "L'Esclavage aux Etats-Unis, et l'Exposition de Londres." 157-163.

[386] ---. "American Slavery, and the London Exhibition." 164-169.

English translation of [385].

[387] Gilbert, Howard Worcester. "Sonnet: To a Recreant Statesman" 170-171.

[388] Talbot, George F. "Nulla vestigia retrorsum." 172-184.

[389] Ricketson, Daniel. "Lines [A mind determined to be strong]." 185-186.

[390] Buckingham, Joseph T. "Seymour Cunningham; or, All for Liberty." 187-202.

[391] Hall, Louisa J. "The Joy of Wealth." 203-206.

[392] Paschoud, Martin. "Le Christianisme et l'Esclavage." 207-212.

[393] ---. "Christianity and Slavery." 213-218.

English translation of [392].

[394] Thompson, George. "The Slave in America." 219-221.

[395] Phillips, Wendell. "A Letter." 222-235.

[396] Hurnard, James. "Sonnet: To a Blackbird." 236-237.

[397] May, Samuel Jr. "Christianity a Crime!" 238-249.

[398] Anonymous. "To Powers, the Sculptor: Upon hearing that he was employed on a statue of California and one of America." 250-251.

[399] Chapman, Maria Weston. "The Baron de Stael-Holstein." 252-253.

[400] De Stael-Holstein, Le Baron. "L'Esclavage la Meme Partout." 254-255.

[401] ---. "Slavery the Same Everywhere." 256-257.

English translation of [400].

[402] Garrison, William Lloyd. "To Kossuth." 258-266.

[403] Shackford, Charles C. "The Law of Progress and Slavery." 267-283.

[404] George, Teuton. "The Manumitted Slave." 284-288.

[405] Webb, Richard D. "Expostulation." 289-299.

[406] List, Harriet Winslow. "The Ring." 300-302.

[407] Higginson, T. Wentworth. "Forward." 303.


The Liberty Bell. By Friends of Freedom. Boston: National Anti-Slavery Bazaar, 1853.


[408] Martineau, Harriet. "Henrietta, the Bride." 1-11.

[409] Foxton, E. "Petra; or, a Song of the Desert." 12-25.

[410] Dall, Caroline W. Healey. "A Breeze from Lake Ontario." 26-45.

Report on a Canadian community of former slaves, followed by an argument that "it will not do to have a Constitution which is not opposed to Freedom; we must have one that claims it with emphasis...."

[411] Chapman, Edwin. "The Slave Mother." 46-49.

[412] Whipple, Charles K. "Personality." 50-68.

[413] Sanford, Lucy. "The Cathedral." 69-74.

[414] Bowditch, William I. "Liberty, Sectional: Slavery, National." 75-86.

[415] Ricketson, Daniel. "True Greatness--Thomas Clarkson." 87-89.

[416] Lafayette, O. "Lettre: A Monsieur V. Schoelcher." 90-95.

[417] ---. "Letter: To M. Victor Schoelcher." 96-101.

[418] Higginson, T. Wentworth. "The Morning Mist." 102-103.

[419] Hildreth, Richard. "The Approaching Crisis." 104-111.

[420] Hurnard, James. "Sonnet [As I was gathering strawberries to-day]." 112-113.

[421] Talbot, George F. "Webster." 114-138.

[422] Sargent, Henrietta. "The Prayer of Moses granted." 139-144.

[423] Higginson, T. Wentworth. "Am I my Brother's Keeper?" 145-160.

[424] Weston, Anne Warren. "In Memory of C. S." 161-162.

[425] Frothingham, Octavius Brooks. "Pauperism and Slavery." 163-172.

[426] Dorvelas-Dorval. "Statement respecting the Commerce of Hayti." 173-180.

[427] Martineau, Harriet. "Nan's Lot in Life, A Tale." 181-194.

[428] Chapman, Maria Weston. "The Young Sailor." 195-209.

[429] Chapman, Maria Weston. "Russia and the Russians." 210.

Editorial note introducing Tourgueneff, a Russian noble imprisoned and sentenced to death for supporting the serfs. Chapman suggests the connections between anti-slavery work and other struggles against oppression.

[430] Tourgueneff, N [Ivan]. "Lettre." 211-225.

In French.

[431] May, Samuel Jr. "A more excellent Way." 226-242.

[432] Waterston, R. C. "The Voice of Freedom." 243-245.

[433] Chapman, Maria Weston. "The Sculptor of the Torrid Zone." 246-251.

[434] Legouve, Ernest. "La Religion de l'Abolition." 252-255.

[435] Phillips, Wendell. "Daniel Webster." 256-272.

[436] Anonymous. "Lines written after a Winter of severe Storms." 273-275.

[437] Remusat. "L'Inconsequence Republicaine." 276-277.

[438] Quincy, Edmund. "Fetichism [sic]." 278-287.

[439] Garrison, William Lloyd. "To Louis Kossuth." 288-303.

[440] Lesley, J. P. "The Bell." 304-315.


The Liberty Bell. By Friends of Freedom. Boston: National Anti-Slavery Bazaar, 1856.


[441] Browning, Elizabeth Barrett. "A Curse for a Nation." 1-9.

[442] Martineau, Harriet. "State Rights of Massachussetts." 10-13.

[443] Hurlbut, William Henry. "The Ruined Temples." 14-18.

[444] Michelet, Jules. "The Historic Point of View: Letters." 19-27.

Michelet gathered testimony against slavery ([445] to [449] below) to support his arguments against the strategy of moral suasion. Instead, slavery must be made unprofitable and African American culture must be ameliorated by education.

[445] Montalembert, Count. "The Historic Point of View: Testimony against Slavery [I]." 27-28.

[446] De Tocqueville, Alexis. "The Historic Point of View: Testimony against Slavery [II]." 29-30.

[447] De Girardin, Emile. "The Historic Point of View: Testimony against Slavery [III]." 30-32.

[448] Carnot. "The Historic Point of View: Testimony against Slavery [IV]." 33-34.

[449] Passy, H. "The Historic Point of View: Testimony against Slavery [V]." 35-38.

[450] Follen, Eliza Lee. "Lines [How mournful sound the Boston bells]." 39-40.

[451] Child, Lydia Maria. "Jan and Zaida." 41-93.

[452] Clarke, James Freeman. "The Ballad of Edward Davis." 94-99.

[453] Tourgueneff, Ivan. "Letter." 100-103.

[454] List, Harriet Winslow. "Lay of the Mountaineer." 104-109.

[455] Quincy, Edmund. "Nemesis." 110-121.

[456] Longfellow, Samuel. "Hymn [O God, in whom we live and move!]." 122-123.

[457] Adams, Charles Francis. "The Consequences of Royal Piety." 124-135.

[458] A Boston Doctor of Divinity. "A Psalm of Life." 136-138.

[459] Garrison, William Lloyd. "The 'Infidelity' of Abolitionism." 139-158.

[460] Child, Lydia Maria. "Lines: Suggested by a Lock of Hair from our Departed Friend, Catherine Sargent." 159-160.

[461] Baines, Edward. "Testimony against Slavery." 161-166.

[462] Anonymous. "A Charade: (Supposed to be Spoken by Slave-Hunters in Boston)." 167-168.

[463] Chapman, Maria Weston. "Necrology: Daniel Webster." 169-178.

[464] Stowe, Harriet Beecher. "Elisabeth of the Wartburg." 179-185.

Ballad, by the famous author of Uncle Tom's Cabin, about a princess of Hungary renowned for her charity. In this long poem, Elisabeth raises an outcast Jewish child.

[465] Monod, Adolphe. "Letter of an Evangelical Pastor." 186-187.

[466] Phillips, Wendell. "Extract from a Speech on the Boston Mob Anniversary." 188-197.

[467] Weston, Anne Warren. "Sonnets: In Memory of John Bishop Estlin." 198-200.


The Liberty Bell. By Friends of Freedom. Boston: National Anti-Slavery Bazaar, 1858.


[468] Raymond, Aurelia F. "The Liberty Bell." 1-2.

[469] Palfrey, John G. "The First and the Last of Slavery in Massachusetts." 3-8.

[470] Chapman, Maria Weston. "The Beginning and Ending." 9-15.

[471] Giddings, Joshua R. "Letter to Mrs. Chapman." 16-20.

[472] Foster, Abby Kelley. "What Hinders Us? An Item of Experience." 21-28.

[473] Jackson, Francis. "Fugitive Slaves." 29-43.

[474] Weston, Anne Warren. "The Cathedral of Arrezzo: May 31, 1857." 44-46.

[475] Higginson, Thomas Wentworth. "The Romance of History: In 1850." 47-53.

[476] Chapman, Edwin. "Home." 54-57.

[477] Follen, Charles. "Thoughts on the Theory of Anti-Slavery." 58-69.

[478] Follen, Eliza Lee. "Say You Will." 70-78.

[479] Gilbert, Howard Worcester. "La Notte Di Michelangiolo: Sonnets." 79-82.

[480] Dall, Caroline W. Healy. "The Inalienable Love." 83-114.

[481] Hall, Nathaniel. "Christ the Agitator." 115-121.

[482] Child, Lydia Maria. "The Stars and Stripes: A Melo-Drama." 122-185.

[483] Conway, Moncure D. "Rudiments." 186-199.

[484] Pillsbury, Parker. "Faith and Patience." 200-207.

[485] Ricketson, Daniel. "Ho! Help!" 208-210.

[486] Ampere, J. J. "De la Liberte Personnelle et de l'Esclavage: Tire d'un Ecrit Inedit sur la Liberte" 211-222.

[487] Milnes, Richard Monckton. "Requiescat in Pace." 223-229.

[488] Alger, William Rounseville. "Bunker Hill in 1775, and Bunker Hill in 1857." 230-239.

[489] Warren, Joseph. "Extract from Dr. Joseph Warren's Oration, delivered in the Old South, Boston, March 5, 1772." 240-242.

[490] Chapman, Maria Weston. "Sonnet [To speed the aim all other aims above-]." 243.

[491] Adams, Charles Francis. "The Progress of Reform." 244-271.

[492] Doane, G. W. "Harmodius and Aristogeiton: From the Greek of Callistratus; Selected from the Early Poems." 272-273.

[493] Chapman, Maria Weston. "The South." 274-288.

This essay includes two letters, one from an enslaved man in Tennessee, the other from William S. Bailey, a Kentucky abolitionist.

[494] Fox, W. J. "Hymn [A little child in bulrush ark]." 289.

[495] Chapman, Maria Weston. "Education." 290-305.

[496] Morton. "The African Chief." 306-309.

[497] Shaw, Lemuel. "Judicial Procedure." 310-317.

[498] Weston, Anne Warren. "Sonnet: Written after seeing the picture, 'Christus Consolator,' and reprinted from the Liberty Bell of 1844." 318.

[499] Chapman, Maria Weston. "Sonnet: The Christus Consolator, of Ary Scheffer, and the Frontispice [sic] of the American Episcopal Book of Common Prayer." 319.

[500] May, Samuel Jr. "The Voice of the Departed: The Rev. George Armstrong, of Bristol, England." 320-324.

[501] McKim, J. M. "The Slave's Ultima Ratio: Letter." 325-327.

[502] Martineau, Harriet. "Truth." 328.

[503] Vinet, Alfred. "La Cloche." 328.

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