Theodore Sedgwick Wright (1797-1847)

Biography (Wikipedia)

 Theodore Sedgwick Wright is buried at Vale Cemetery, Schenectady, New York.

Theodore Sedgwick Wright is buried at Vale Cemetery, Schenectady, New York.

Brief Speech Addressing the Cruelties and Injustices of Slavery (1836)

Speech Regarding Equal Opportunities for Both Black and White Races, the Cruelties of Slavery, and the Need for Christian Interaction in Race Relations (1836)

Speech Given in Response to a Resolution Regarding the "Right of Free Discussion" Which was Being Threatened by Legislation (1836)

The Outrage at Princeton: Letter to Archibald Alexander (1836)

Speech Regarding the Negative Effects of Prejudice on People of All Races in Terms of Self-Esteem Issues, and Educational and Moral Advancement (1837)

Speech Given Before the Convention of the New York Anti-Slavery Society on the Acceptance of Their Annual Report with an Emphasis on the Tragedies and Injustices of Slavery (1837)

Speech Given Before the Convention of the New York Anti-Slavery Society on the Acceptance of Their Annual Report with an Emphasis on the Tragedies and Injustices of Slavery (1837)

Speech Made in Support of a Resolution that all Civil Liberties (including Religious, Literary, and Social Liberty) Should be Made Available to All Persons Regardless of Race (1837)

Speech Given Before the New York State Anti-Slavery Society on the Acceptance and Adoption of the Annual Report with Emphasis Placed on the Efforts Toward Emancipation that the Society had Accomplished Since its Inception (1837)

Speech Given During the Dedication of the First Free Church of Schenectady Celebrating the Establishment of a Place of Worship and a Small Basement School for Free People of Color in that City (1837)

Speech Against the Idea of the Colonization of Africa by Freed Slaves and the Societies that have been Organized to Promote it (1838)

The Colonization Scheme Considered (1840)


 Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

 Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

 Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

 Source: http://fair-use.org/the-liberator/1836/

Source: http://fair-use.org/the-liberator/1836/

 Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

 Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

 Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

 Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

 Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

 Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives

Source: University of Detroit Mercy Black Abolitionist Archives