6 edition of Lucretia Mott speaking found in the catalog.
Lucretia Mott speaking
Bibliography: p. 29-31.
|Statement||compiled by Margaret Hope Bacon.|
|Series||Pendle Hill pamphlet,, 234|
|Contributions||Bacon, Margaret Hope.|
|LC Classifications||BX7733 .M59 1980|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||31 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||31|
|LC Control Number||80084980|
Lucretia Mott was born on January 3, , in Nantucket, Massachusetts, but she resided in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, for the majority of her life. An abolitionist of slavery, organizer of the women's rights movement, and a liberal minister of the Quaker religion, Mott became a prominent social activist. This volume presents the 49 speeches and sermons given by Lucretia Mott, a fore-runner of the modern women's rights movement, abolitionist, influential social reformer, and peace activist. From inside the .
Lucretia Mott Speaks by Lucretia Mott, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.4/5(1). Lucretia Mott Let our lives be in accordance with our convictions of right, each striving to carry out our principles Lucretia Mott From a sermon delivered at the Cherry Street Meeting in Philadelphia, Septem In Lucretia Mott Speaking. Edited by Margaret Hope Bacon1 Political and social reformer Lucretia Coffin Mott was born on January 3, in Nantucket, Massachusetts.
Lucretia Mott ( - ) Lucretia Coffin Mott was a nineteenth century Quaker minister and reformer. She is well known for her work in moral reform including temperance and abolition. and speaking ability. Lucretia Mott was a social reformer and a philanthropist. She was a woman of modesty and courage, gentleness and force, with a. With Stanton’s eloquent writing skills and Mott’s powerful speaking abilities, the two were destined to be heard. Lucretia Mott (left) and Elizabeth Cady Stanton (right) Photo: Public Domain Author: Meredith Worthen.
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Lucretia Mott is remembered today as an abolitionist and a pioneer of the woman’s rights movement. Less well known, but perhaps in the long run more important, was her role as a nineteenth century Quaker minister, blessed with a deep spiritual insight, and a keen analytic mind.5/5(1).
Lucretia Mott is remembered today as an abolitionist and a pioneer of the womans rights movement. Less well known, but perhaps in the long run more important, was her role as a nineteenth century Quaker minister, blessed with a deep spiritual insight, and a keen analytic mind.
More Brand: Pendle Hill Publications. : Lucretia Mott Speaking: Excerpts from the Sermons and Speeches of a Famous 19th Century Quaker Minister and Reformer (Pendle Hill Pamphlet, ) (): Mott, Lucretia, Bacon, Margaret Hope: Books5/5(1).
Lucretia Coffin Mott was an early feminist activist and strong advocate for ending slavery.A powerful orator, she dedicated her life to speaking out against racial and gender injustice.
Born on January 3, on Nantucket Island, Massachusetts, Mott was the second. Lucretia Mott (–) was a prominent reformer who agitated against slavery and co-organized the Seneca Falls opher Densmore is the curator of the Friends Historical Library at Swarthmore College and the author of Red Jacket: Iroquois Diplomat and Faulkner is a professor of history at Syracuse University and the author of Lucretia Mott's Heresy.
For those who want to delve deeply into the thinking of Lucretia Mott, this book offers an excellent look into her interrelated causes.
Since she did not prepare written speeches but depended on the Spirit to give her the words in the moment—both for political speeches and for messages in meetings for worship—this collection shows how she.
Lucretia Mott, pioneer reformer who, with Elizabeth Cady Stanton, founded the organized women’s rights movement in the United States.
Mott was also active in abolition efforts, and she and her husband opened their home to runaway slaves.
Learn more about her life and work. Civil Rights Activist. ByLucretia Mott became a Quaker minister, noted for her speaking abilities.
She and her husband went over with the more progressive wing of their faith in Born: Lucretia Mott (–) was a prominent reformer who agitated against slavery and co-organized the Seneca Falls convention. Christopher Densmore was the curator of the Friends Historical Library at Swarthmore College and the author of Red Jacket: Iroquois Diplomat and Faulkner is a professor of history at Syracuse University and the author of Lucretia Mott's.
Dana Greene, editor, Lucretia Mott: Her Complete Speeches and Sermons (New York: The Edwin Mellen Press, ), (Return to text) Margaret Hope Bacon, editor, Lucretia Mott Speaking: Excerpts from the Sermons & Speeches of a Famous Nineteenth Century Quaker Minister & Reformer (Wallingford, Pa.: Pendle Hill Publications, ), 6.
6 quotes from Lucretia Mott: 'In the true married relationship, the independence of husband and wife will be equal, their dependence mutual, and their obligations reciprocal.', 'The world has never yet seen a truly great and virtuous nation because in the degradation of woman the very fountains of life are poisoned at their source.', and 'Liberty is no less a blessing because oppression has so.
Lucretia Coffin Mott was an American Quaker, abolitionist, social reformer, and proponent of women's rights. She is credited as the first American "feminist" in the early s but was, more accurately, the initiator of women's political advocacy/5.
Quaker Abolitionist, Suffragist, and Educator. Lucretia Coffin was born in Nantucket, Massachusetts, and raised a Quaker. Lucretia married James Mott in Inthe couple moved to Philadelphia, and as a Quaker minister, Lucretia began her work.
Quakers Burial: Fair Hill Burial Ground, Philadelphia. Lucretia Mott as sculpted by Lloyd Lillie. The bronze statue is in the lobby of the park visitor center.
NPS. One of eight children born to Quaker parents on the island of Nantucket, Massachusetts, Lucretia Coffin Mott () dedicated her life to the goal of human equality.
As a child Mott attended Nine Partners, a Quaker boarding school located in New York, where she learned of the. In America Lucretia Mott helped organize women's abolitionist societies, since the anti-slavery organizations would not admit women as members. Inshe was selected as a delegate to the World's Anti-Slavery Convention in London, which she found controlled by anti-slavery factions opposed to public speaking and action by women.
Lucretia suddenly began speaking in Meeting, simply but powerfully, and in she was formally recognized as a minister. Mott considered slavery as an evil and refused to use slavery-produced goods. Get this from a library. Lucretia Mott speaking: excerpts from the sermons & speeches of a famous nineteenth century Quaker minister & reformer.
[Lucretia Mott; Margaret Hope Bacon]. See biographies by O. Cromwell (, repr. ), D. Sterling (), and G. Kurland (); C.
Faulkner, Lucretia Mott's Heresy (). Her husband, James Mott, –, whom she married inwas also a Quaker who worked constantly for the antislavery cause and for woman suffrage. He was a delegate to the World Anti-Slavery Convention. Unless noted by an asterisk, all items are located in the Friends Historical Library of Swarthmore College or the Haverford College Quaker Collection.
For more information about the item, search the libraries' electronic catalog, Tripod. Please note, these items do not circulate outside of the libraries. Works by Lucretia Mott and James Mott American Sermons. Get this from a library.
Lucretia Mott speaks: the essential speeches and sermons. [Lucretia Mott; Christopher Densmore; Carol Faulkner; Nancy A Hewitt; Beverly Wilson Palmer] -- "Committed abolitionist, controversial Quaker minister, tireless pacifist, fiery crusader for women's rights--Lucretia Mott was one of the great reformers in America history.
Lucretia Mott quickly learned women were not equal to men so she spent the rest of her life fighting for equality for slaves and women. Lucretia Mott, born Lucretia Coffin, was born on January 3, in Nantucket, Massachusetts.
Her parents were Quakers so she grew up hating slavery. After attending a Quaker boarding school, she became a teacher. Committed abolitionist, controversial Quaker minister, tireless pacifist, fiery crusader for women's rights--Lucretia Mott was one of the great reformers in America history.
Her sixty years of sermons and speeches reached untold thousands of people. Yet Mott eschewed prepared lectures in Author: Lucretia Mott.
For her devotees, Lucretia Mott’s life is, or should be, an open book: born into a loving, encouraging family, married for 57 years to what one biographer called “the best husband ever”; she had a long public career of preaching and speaking, of which generous samplings have been preserved; for decades she was a tireless organizer for.