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271 Notes abbreviations AWW Anne Warren Weston BAA British and American Abolitionists: An Episode in Transatlantic Understanding , ed. Clare Taylor. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 1974. BPL Boston Public Library, Anti-Slavery Collection, Rare Books and Manuscripts Division CWJSM Robson, John M. The Collected Works of John Stuart Mill. 33 vols. Toronto : University of Toronto Press, 1963–91. EPN Elizabeth Pease (Nichol) EQ Edmund Quincy Garrison and Garrison, Garrison, Wendell Phillips, and Francis Jackson Garrison. William Garrison Lloyd Garrison, 1805–1879: The Story of His Life Told by His Children. 4 vols. New York: Century Co., 1885–89. GUE The Genius of Universal Emancipation, a Monthly Periodical Work, containing Original Essays, Documents, and Facts Relative to the Subject of African Slavery, ed. Benjamin Lundy. Washington, D.C., 1821–39. GT George Thompson HCW-BPL Henry Clarke Wright. Journals and commonplace books. 47 vols. 1834–1867. BPL, Ms.qAm.1859. Volume numbers refer to accession record. HCW-HL Henry Clarke Wright. Journals and commonplace books. 42 vols. HL, MS Am 514–515. Volume numbers refer to Wright’s own numbering. HEG Helen E. Garrison HL Houghton Library, Harvard University JBE John B. Estlin JMM James Miller McKim I I 272 Notes to Pages 1–2 LWLG The Letters of William Lloyd Garrison, edited by Walter M. Merrill and Louis Ruchames. 6 vols. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1971–81. MWC Maria Weston Chapman NASS National Anti-Slavery Standard (New York) NPR Nathaniel P. Rogers RDW Richard D. Webb REAS Raymond English Antislavery Collection, John Rylands Library, Manchester , U.K. RHAP Temperley, Howard R., ed. The Rhodes House Anti-Slavery Papers: Material Relating to America from the Anti-Slavery Collection in Rhodes House, Oxford; mainly 1839–1868 (East Ardsley, Wakefield, Yorkshire, U.K.: Micro Methods Limited, 1963) SLL Phillips, Wendell. Speeches, Lectures, and Letters. Boston: Lee and Shephard, 1870. SLL: Second Series Phillips, Wendell. Speeches, Lectures and Letters; Second Series. Boston: Lee and Shepard, 1894. SMJr Samuel May Jr. WLG William Lloyd Garrison WP Wendell Phillips introduction 1. Henry Mayer, All on Fire: William Lloyd Garrison and the Abolition of Slavery (New York: St. Martin’s Griffin, 1998), 577–85. 2. Garrison and Thompson told the story about the ten-dollar bill to Frederick W. Chesson. See the entry for June 10, 1867, in Frederick Chesson Diary, May 1867–April 1868, REAS, 11/15. For Garrison’s deprecating comment about the American flag, see “Independence Day: Anti-Slavery Celebration at Framingham,” Liberator, July 20, 1860. 3. See Proceedings at the Public Breakfast Held in Honour of William Lloyd Garrison, of Boston, Massachusetts, in St. James’s Hall, London, on Saturday, June 29th, 1867 (London: William Tweedie, 1868); Richard J. M. Blackett, “‘And There Shall Be No More Sea’: William Lloyd Garrison and the Transatlantic Abolitionist Movement,” in William Lloyd Garrison at Two Hundred: History, Legacy, and Memory, ed. James Brewer Stewart (New Haven, Conn.: Yale University Press, 2008), 36–37. On Mill’s importance to transatlantic liberals, see Leslie Butler, Critical Americans: Victorian Intellectuals and Transatlantic Liberal Reform (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2007), 109–20. Previous studies of transatlantic abolitionism which have informed this work include David Turley, The Culture of English Antislavery, 1780–1860 (London: Routledge, 1991); Frank Thistlethwaite, The Anglo-American Connection in the Early Nineteenth Century (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1959); Betty Fladeland, Men and Brothers: Anglo-American Antislavery Cooperation (Ur- 273 Notes to Pages 2–4 bana: University of Illinois Press, 1972); Howard Temperley, British Antislavery, 1833–1870 (London: Longman, 1972); Clare Taylor, ed., British and American Abolitionists: An Episode in Transatlantic Understanding (Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 1974); R. J. M. Blackett, Building an Antislavery Wall: Black Americans in the Atlantic Abolitionist Movement, 1830–1860 (Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 1983). A focus on the transatlantic dimensions of abolitionism informed and shaped the magisterial works of David Brion Davis, including The Problem of Slavery in the Age of Revolution (Ithaca, N.Y.: Cornell University Press, 1975), and Slavery and Human Progress (New York: Oxford University Press, 1984). 4. John Stuart Mill to Moncure Daniel Conway, October 23, 1865, CWJSM 16:1106. See also Mill to Harriet Taylor, October 29, 1850, CWJSM 14:49–50; Mill to John Robertson, October 2, 1838, CWJSM 13:389; Mill to Harriet Taylor, March 31, 1849, CWJSM 14:21–23; Oxford Dictionary of National Biography, online ed., s.v. “Nichol, John Pringle (1804–1859).” One of Mill’s close friends was the astronomer John P. Nichol, who in 1853...


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