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" The clause too, reprobating the enslaving the inhabitants of Africa, was struck out in complaisance to South Carolina and Georgia, who had never attempted to restrain the importation of slaves, and who, on the contrary, still wished to continue it. "
HISTORY OF THE AMERICAN CIVIL WAR. - Page 189
by JOHN WILLIAM DRAPER - 1867
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Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society Held at ..., Volumes 37-38

American Philosophical Society - Learned institutions and societies - 1808
...censures on the people of England were struck out, lest they should give them offense. The clause, too, reprobating the enslaving the inhabitants of Africa was struck out in complaisance 1 See E. Rutledge to John Jay, June 8, 1776, Jefferson's Autobiography, Ford's Jefferson, Vol. i, p....
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Memoir, Correspondence, and Miscellanies from the Papers of T ..., Volumes 1-2

Thomas Jefferson - 1829
...conveyed censures on the people of England were struck out, lest they should give them offence. The clause too, reprobating the enslaving the inhabitants of...it. Our northern brethren also, I believe, felt a litde tender under those censures; for though their people had very few slaves themselves, yet they...
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Memoir, Correspondence, and Miscellanies, Volume 1

Thomas Jefferson - United States - 1829
...conveyed censures on the people of England were struck out, lest they should give them offence. The clause too, reprobating the enslaving the inhabitants of...it. Our northern brethren also, I believe, felt a litde tender under those censures ; for though their people had very few slaves themselves, yet they...
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Sketches of the Life, Writings, and Opinions of Thomas Jefferson: With ...

B. L. Rayner - Presidents - 1832 - 556 pages
...censures on the people of England, were struck out, lest they should give them offence. The clause too, reprobating the enslaving the inhabitants of...continue it. Our northern brethren also, I believe, felt u iitti*. ,'',,.,;, unaer inose censures ; for though the people had very few slaves themselves, yet...
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The Lives of George Washington and Thomas Jefferson: With a Parallel ...

Stephen Simpson - Presidents - 1833 - 389 pages
...conveyed censures on the people of England were struck out, lest they should give them offence. The clause too, reprobating the enslaving the inhabitants of...brethren also, I believe, felt a little tender under the censures; for though their people had very few slaves themselves, yet they had been pretty considerable...
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The Congressional Globe ...

United States. Congress - United States - 1859
...says, "was stricken out in complaisance to South Carolina nnd Georgia; who had never at tern ;iicd to restrain the importation of slaves, and who, on the contrary, still wished to continue it." That stricken out was in these words: " He ha ; incited treasonable insurrection* nf our fellowcitizens...
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The Life of Thomas Jefferson: Author of the Declaration of Independence, and ...

William Linn - Presidents - 1834 - 267 pages
...conveyed censure on the people of England were struck out, lest they should give them offence. The clause too, reprobating the enslaving the inhabitants of Africa, was struck out, in compliance to South Carolina and Georgia, who had never attempted to restrain the importation of slaves,...
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Prefatory note

James Madison, Henry Dilworth Gilpin - Constitutional history - 1840
...conveyed censure on the people of England were struck out lest they should give them offence. The clause too reprobating the enslaving the inhabitants of Africa was struck out, in compliance to South ' . Carolina and Georgia, who had never attempted to * restrain the importation...
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The New Englander

Criticism - 1860
...Declaration of Independence, and which, as Jefferson himself testifies, were struck out by the Congress "in complaisance to South Carolina and Georgia, who...attempted to restrain the importation of slaves."* At the date of the Declaration of Independence, or within ten years afterwards, the importation of...
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History of the Origin, Formation, and Adoption of the Constitution ..., Volume 1

George Ticknor Curtis - Constitutional history - 1854
...censures on the people of England were struck out, lest they should give them offence. The clause, too, reprobating the enslaving the inhabitants of...the importation of slaves, and who, on the contrary, wished to continue it. Our Northern brethren, also, I believe, felt a little tender under those censures...
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