The African Slave Trade - Part II

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Cosimo, Inc., 1 .. 2005 - 324 ˹
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One of the most prominent abolitionists of his era, Sir Thomas Fowell Buxton campaigned ceaselessly for the end of what he termed "a commerce which [has] produced more crime and misery, than perhaps any other single course of guilt and iniquity." In his deeply influential treatise The African Slave Trade and Its Remedy, published in 1840, he set out to demonstrate the cultural and economic folly of the slave trade-for both the African nations and those who did business with them-and to enlist the support of the general public and the British government for diplomatic efforts aimed at ending slavery.This is Part 2 of Buxton's revolutionary work. Part 1, The African Slave Trade, is also available from Cosimo.British social reformer SIR THOMAS FOWELL BUXTON (1786-1845) was a champion of London's most impoverished citizens, fought for prison reform, and sought to end capital punishment and slavery. He served as a member of the House of Commons from 1818 to 1837, and his life and works are commemorated by a monument in Westminster Abbey.
 

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Introduction
277
Preparatory Measures
283
Commerce and Ccltivation
301
Chap 3 Facilities for Commercial Intercourse
344
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˹ 294 - On another occasion, he assured Clapperton that he was able to put an effectual stop to the Slave Trade ; and expressed, with much earnestness of manner, his anxiety to enter into permanent relations of trade and friendship with England. At the close of Clapperton's visit, Bello gave him a letter to the king of England to the same purport as the conversation which had taken place between them.

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