Frederick Douglass

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Frederick Douglass
Frederick Douglass portrait.jpg
Born February 1818[1]
Talbot County, Maryland, United States
Died February 20, 1895 (aged about 77)
Washington, D.C., United States
Occupation Abolitionist, author, editor, diplomat
Spouse(s) Anna Murray-Douglass (1838–1882)
Helen Pitts (1884 to his death)
Children Charles Remond Douglass
Rosetta Douglass
Lewis Henry Douglass
Frederick Douglass Jr.
Annie Douglass (died at 10)
Parents Harriet Bailey and perhaps Aaron Anthony
Signature Frederick Douglass signature.svg

Frederick Douglass (oruko abiso Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey, February 1818[2] – February 20, 1895) je ara Amerika alatunse, alasodun, olukowe ati babaalu. Leyin igba to sakuro ni oko-eru, o di olori egbe irinkankan apokoerure, pelu oro kankan re[3] ati iwe alodi si oko-eru to ko. Ohun lo duro bi apere tolodi si ijiyan awon akonileru pe awon eru ko ni laakaye lati sise bi omo Amerika alominira.[4][5] Opo awon ara Ariwa na si tun nira lati gbagbo pe iru eni unla bayi ti je eru tele.[6]

Douglass ko opo iwe igbesiayearaeni, nibi to ti ohun todun juwe irire ninu oko-eru ninu iwe igbesiayearaeni to ko ni 1845, Itan Igbesiaye Frederick Douglass, Eru ara Amerika, to kopa kikan nipa fifowokun ipokoerure. O tun ko iwe igbesiaraeni meji miran, eyi to gbeyin toko unje, Igbsiaye ati Igba Frederick Douglass, toje titejade ni 1881 to si dalori awon isele to waye nigba ati leyin Ogun Abele. Leyin Ogun Abele, Douglass ko kose ninu ijagudu Orile-ede Amerika lati di "ile olominira" looto. Douglass se itileyin eto idibo awon obinrin. Lai lowo unbe o di omo Afrika Amerika akoko to je didaloruko fun ipo Igbakeji Are Amerika bi elegbe ajodubo si Victoria Woodhull ti egbe oselu kekere Equal Rights Party. Douglass di opo ipo ijoba mu.

Douglass nigbagbo gidigidi ninu ijedogba gbogbo eniyan, boya o je adulawo, abo, Abinibi ara Amerika, tabi asesekowolu, o gbajumo pe o so pe, "Un o parapọ̀ mọ́ ẹni yìówù láti ṣe rere, unkò ní parapọ̀ ṣèbàjẹ́ pẹ̀lú ẹnìkankan." [7]


Itokasi[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

  1. "Frederick Douglass". facebook.com. http://www.pbs.org/wgbh/aia/part4/4p1539.html. Retrieved 2011-04-20. 
  2. "Frederick Douglass". http://www.africawithin.com/bios/frederick_douglass.htm. Retrieved May 10, 2011. 
  3. Willard B. Gatewood Jr. (January, 1981). "Frederick Doulass and the Building of a "Wall of Anti-Slavery Fire," 1845-1846. An Essay Review". The Florida Historical Quarterly 59 (3): 340–344. JSTOR 30147499. 
  4. Social Studies School Service (2005). Big Ideas in U.S. History. Social Studies. p. 27. ISBN 9781560042068. http://books.google.com/books?id=Hzo1l0zHV3UC&pg=PA27. Retrieved 18 March 2011. 
  5. Bill E. Lawson; Frank M. Kirkland (10 January 1999). Frederick Douglass: a critical reader. Wiley-Blackwell. pp. 155–156. ISBN 9780631205784. http://books.google.com/books?id=S8AXgZJ4I10C&pg=PA155. Retrieved 18 March 2011. 
  6. "Radical Reform and Antislavery". http://www.digitalhistory.uh.edu/database/article_display.cfm?HHID=629. Retrieved 17 March 2011.  "When many Northerners refused to believe that this eloquent orator could have been a slave, he responded by writing an autobiography that identified his previous owners by name."
  7. Frederick Douglass (1855). The Anti-Slavery Movement, A Lecture by Frederick Douglass before the Rochester Ladies' Anti-Slavery Society.  From page 33: 'My point here is, first, the Constitution is, according to its reading, an anti-slavery document; and, secondly, to dissolve the Union, as a means to abolish slavery, is about as wise as it would be to burn up this city, in order to get the thieves out of it. But again, we hear the motto, "no union with slave-holders;" and I answer it, as the noble champion of liberty, N. P. Rogers, answered it with a more sensible motto, namely—"No union with slave-holding." I would unite with anybody to do right; and with nobody to do wrong.'