- The Plymouth Pulpit: Henry Ward Beecher's Slave Auction Block. Shaw, Wayne // ATQ;Dec2000 Special Issue, Vol. 14 Issue 4, p335
Shows how Henry Ward Beecher, pastor of Plymouth Congregational Church in New York City, used his pulpit for the cause of abolition. Alternate accounts of the incident; Criticism of Beecher's action in favor of abolition; How he strucked the slave trade with his analogy.
- One means yes, the other means no. // Catholic Digest;Oct2008, Vol. 72 Issue 11, p88
The article presents a quotation, "The difference between perseverance and obstinacy is that one comes from a strong will, and the other from a strong won't," by Henry Ward Beecher.
- The bottom line. // Wenatchee Business Journal;Mar98, Vol. 12 Issue 3, pA38
Quotes Henry Ward Beecher on man's invention of machines.
- EFFECT OF THE DEATH OF LINCOLN. Beecher, Henry Ward // Our American Holidays: Lincoln's Birthday: A Comprehensive View ;1/ 1/1909, p23
The article presents the poem "Effect of the Death of Lincoln," by Henry Ward Beecher. First Line: Again a great leader of the people has passed through toil, sorrow, battle and war, and come near to the promised land of peace into which he might not pass over. Last Line: whose blood as so many...
- SAFE HARBOR. Grover, Kathryn // Humanities;Mar/Apr2002, Vol. 23 Issue 2, p32
Discusses the plight of fugitive slaves in the U.S. in the 19th century. Information on fugitive Robert Voorhis; Discussion on the political influence of the Society of Friends; Details of the abolitionism movement among Quakers.
- How Much of This Story is True? // Freedom Stairs;2004, p82
The article provides a historical background on the location and events cited in the autobiography of preacher Adam Lowry Rankin. The slaves owned by Peter Driscol were reported as having escaped in 1841. Based on the slave narratives of William Still in the book The Underground Railroad,...
- Working as a Team: Henry Ward Beecher and the Plymouth Congregation in the Anti-Slavery Cause. Decker, Frank // International Congregational Journal;Fall2009, Vol. 8 Issue 2, p33
Henry Ward Beecher and Plymouth Church were key players in the American antislavery movement. Beecher's was, as his recent biography is titled, 'The Most Famous Man in America'. Plymouth Church was also the Grand Central Station of the Underground Railroad, an illegal system for transporting...
- THEY STILL HAVE TO BE DELIVERED. // Today's Speech;Sep1957, Vol. 5 Issue 3, p8
The article deals with the reminder given by Reverend Henry Ward Beecher, whose sister wrote the novel Uncle Tom's Cabin, to divinity students at Yale about delivering a well-written speech.
- HENRY WARD BEECHER. Chandler, Daniel Ross // Religious Communication Today;Sep1983, Vol. 6, p1
This article describes Henry Ward Beecher as a transcendentalist. From an extended historical perspective, Beecher becomes confirmed as the most prominent nineteenth-century liberal preacher in the U.S. partly because he gave Transcendental philosophy enormously effective expression. Such...