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ABOLITION & EMANCIPATION

Part 1: The Papers of Thomas Clarkson, William Lloyd Garrison, Zachary Macaulay, Harriet Martineau, Harriet Beecher Stowe & William Wilberforce from the Huntington Library

DETAILED LISTING

REEL 1
Papers of Thomas Clarkson
Correspondence, 1787 and 1788,
including letters from James Ramsay, John Cartwright and John Jay:
- James Ramsay to Samuel Hoare, jnr. 15 August 1787.
- Rev Dr Richard Price to James Philips. 23 August 1787.
- John Cartwright to Granville Sharp. 15 October 1787.
- Joshua Grigby(?) to ..........(?). 26 October 1787.
- Capel Lofft to Samuel Hoare, jnr. 23 December 1787.
- James Ramsay to Samuel Hoare, jnr. 29 December 1787.
- Resolution to admit Thomas Clarkson as an Honorary Member of the Society for Promoting the Manumission of Slaves. 28 August 1788.
"A Letter on the formation of a New Settlement at Sierra Leone", by Granville Sharp, 13 October 1788. (10pp)
Extrait du Registrer de la Société Royale d'Agriculture, Du 26e Mars, 1789, Broussenet
French Correspondence:
- Thomas Clarkson to Comte de Mirabeau. 13 November 1789, (15pp)
- Thomas Clarkson to Comte de Mirabeau. 17 November 1789, (10pp)
- Thomas Clarkson to Mons. Bouvet. 1 December, 1789, (8pp)
- Thomas Clarkson to Comte de Mirabeau. 7 December 1789, (10pp)
- Thomas Clarkson to Comte de Mirabeau. 8 December 1789, (6pp)
- Thomas Clarkson to Comte de Mirabeau. 9 December 1789, (11pp)
- Thomas Clarkson to Comte de Mirabeau. 10 December 1789, (10pp)
- Geoffroy de Villeneuve to Thomas Clarkson. 28 March 1790, (3pp)
Certificates of Membership of the Pennsylvania Society for Promoting the Abolition of Slavery, 1790
Questions to be asked before Parliament, 1788
Certificates of Membership of the Pennsylvania Society for Promoting the Abolition of Slavery, 1792
Report by Thomas Clarkson on "Sierra Leone and its future Prospects" to the Chairman and Directors of the Sierra Leone Company (36pp)
Correspondence, 1799-1821 and n.d. including letters from Thomas Clarkson to Mrs Clarkson, the Emperor of Russia, Lord Castlereagh, Governor McCarthy, Robert Vaux and to the Friendly Society at Sierra Leone; letters from Lord Grenville, E M Caldwell (Secretary of the American Col. Society) and Francis Key to Thomas Clarkson; a copy of a letter with "Papers ... to interfere for the better Treatment of Negroes in W Indies" [CN 56]; along with an Account of his Interview with the Emperor of Russia at Aix La Chapelle in 1818:
- Letter from Great Grandmother to "My dearest children". 13 August 1799
- Letter to "My dear Friend". 10 May n.d.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to the Friendly Society at Sierra Leone (written as the Minerva is about to sail to Sierra Leone) n.d.
Clarkson writes with a series of eight questions to find out more about the situation in Sierra Leone:
"(1) Has the Plough ever been used at Sierra Leone? Is it used now? and, if not, what is the Cause of its Disuse? and do any of you know the Use of such an Instrument.
(2) The like Question with respect to Harrows.
(3) Have you any Horses, and how many, and to whom do they belong?; Asses, and how many; Mules, and how many, and from whence do they get each of these animals? and what is the Price of each, when brought to Freetown, that is, of each Horse, each Ass, and each Mule?
(4) Which of these, that is, either Horses, Asses, or Mules thrive best in your Climate, or do their Work the best?
(5) If there are Horses, Asses, and Mules, for what Purposes are each of these used?
(6) What is the Nature of the Soil? - Is it rocky - or stoney? and are the Stones large or small or are they such as would hinder the Plough from going? - What is the depth of the Soil? and when you have got through the Soil, what comes next? Clay, Chalk, Gravel or what?
(7) Have you inclosed fields, so that your Horses, Asses, and Mules could graze without trespassing upon other Peoples Lands. Could they be kept within their own fields, so that they would be found there in the Morning? Would they be in Danger in the Night from wild Beasts? - what is the food you could give them? Have you good Grass - and of what Sort? Is there a full Bite of it for Horses and Cattle? Do you ever make it into Hay?
(8) What is become of the Grass Seeds I sent you? Did you ever try them, and what has been the Result of your Trial? I may mention here, that a Gentleman in one of our West India Islands has lately sown some Grass Seeds there, which have produced such Crops of Grass and Hay, that his own Cattle cannot get through them. He is obliged to sell to other Peoples' Cattle to get them eaten. I purpose making an Inquiry about them, and what I learn I will communicate to you. It will be of great Importance to you, if your Grass can be made to yield ten fold more than it does at present.
"
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Mrs Clarkson. 21 June 1814. (3pp) about the need for immediate Petitions.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Mrs Clarkson. n.d. 1814. about Petitions.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Mrs Clarkson. n.d. 1814. about Petitions.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Mrs Clarkson. n.d. 1814. about Petitions.
- Receipt, 21 August 1814
- Letter by Thomas Clarkson starting "I sit down on my Return from Paris to give you (I fear) a very concise and (I am sure) a very hasty Detail of what has taken place since the 1st of August last on the Subject of the Slave-Trade..." (6pp) & copy. n.d.
- Letter from Lord Grenville to Thomas Clarkson, 31 December 1814. (8pp)
- Letter from Joseph Richardson of Philadelphia to Thomas Clarkson, 6 March 1815.
- Note for rent of a cabriolet at Calais, 9 September 1815.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Mrs Clarkson, 20 September 1815.
- Copy of Letter. Papers ... to interfere for the better Treatment of Negroes in W. Indies. [CN 56]. (3pp).
- Letter from Evan Lewis to Thomas Clarkson, 12 June 1816.
- Reply to the above. (This letter is mislabelled by someone who saw the reference to "Mr J S Keys").
- Letter, dated 18 March 1817, by Thomas Clarkson in reply to a letter of 27 December 1816.
- Letter from Francis Key to Thomas Clarkson, dated George Town, 8 November 1817.
- Letter from E M Caldwell (Secretary, American Col. Society) to Thomas Clarkson, 10 November 1817.
- Letter from Mills & Burgess to Thomas Clarkson, 15 January 1818.
- Letter from Ebenezer Burgess to Thomas Clarkson, n.d. (January 1818?).
- Letter to the Emperor of Russia, January 1818.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to the Emperor of Russia, 25 February 1818.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Lord Castlereagh, 30 September 1818.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to the Emperor of Russia, 30 September 1818.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Mrs Clarkson, dated Aix la Chapelle, 3 October 1818. (4pp).
- Account of Interview with the Emperor of Russia at Aix la Chapelle, 1818. (10pp) and Copy. Thomas Clarkson writes:
"It was about 9 at Night, when I was shown into the Emperor's Apartment. I found him alone. He met me at the door, and shaking me by the Hand, said, "I had the Pleasure of making your Acquaintance at Paris." ... I began the conversation by informing the Emperor, that as I suppose the Congress at Aix la Chapelle might possibly be the last Congress of Sovereigns for settling the affairs of Europe, and its Connections and Dependencies, I had availed myself of the kind Permission he gave me at Paris, of applying to him on behalf of the oppressed Africans...."
- Letter from Governor C McCarthy to (Thomas Clarkson?), 23 December 1818.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to (Prince Lan....?), 3 February 1819.
- Copy of Letter. Thomas Clarkson to Robert Vaux of Philadelphia, 8 March 1819.
- Thomas Clarkson to (.......?) n.d. starting "My Friend, Mr Dillwyn, showed me the other day a letter from you, in which as President of the Convention of Delegates held at Philadelphia in December last, you wish to gain Information relative to the State of Hayte, so as to know how far it might be eligible as an asylum for the few people of Colour now in the services of the United States.. "
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Governor McCarthy (....?) n.d. (7pp). "I was favoured with a very interesting letter from your Excellency about six weeks ago, for which I thank you, but before I reply to it, I must congratulate you and the Friends of Africa upon the late Treaty between England and Spain, signed only a few weeks ago, by which Spain agrees to abandon the Slave Trade on the north of the Line immediately, to grant the Right of Search within the limits now mentioned, and also to abolish the Trade everywhere and altogether after May 1820 ...."
- Hints for executing the Treaty North of the Line. (2pp).
- Letter by Thomas Clarkson to (.....?) ("My worthy friend"), 31 January (1820?). (7pp). Reply to letter of 13 May 1819. Discusses prospect of sending "free people of Colour to Hayte".
- Notes on the "sad defeat which the friends of the African race here, have met with in their attempt to prevent the people of the Territory of the Missouri from having the liberty of forming a constitution without a prohibition as to Slavery...", 16 May 1820.
- Notes of a meeting in Paris, May 1820.
- Letter dated Paris, 2 June 1820, from (L aisne de Villéreque ...?)
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Mrs Clarkson, 3 June 1820. (3pp).
- Letter dated Paris, 6 June 1820.
- Letter from (Curikheim ...?) to (Thomas Clarkson?), 8 July 1820.
- Letter to Thomas Clarkson, n.d.
- Affidavits
- Letter from Governor McCarthy to Thomas Harrison, 14 November 1820. "Governor MacCarthy presents his Compliments to Mr Harrison; transmits herewith enclosed a Copy of a Memorial addressed to him by the Inhabitants of Bathurst in the River Gambia. The Governor forwarded the Original Memorial to Earl Bathurst on the 23rd..."
- Letter from Abbé Gregoire to Thomas Clarkson dated Paris 14 October 1821.
Letter from Thomas Clarkson to (Gonsa....e?) n.d. enclosing "a little Book, containing an account of the Sufferings of the unhappy Natives of Africa" entitled "A few places on the Coast of Africa fit for Colonization, selected by Thomas Clarkson many years ago, one of which, Cape Mezurado has been settled by the Americans under the name of Liberia." (42pp). Includes sections on Gambia, Cape Mezurado, River St Andrew, Isseni, Cape Corse, Annamaboe, Tantumquervy, Dickscove, Sukkondie, Commenda, Winniebah, Akra and Prampram.
List of people in France with some addresses
"The African Prince" [CN 70]. (26pp).
French booklet, 28 February 1819, on subject of "Negroes". (6pp).
"Answers by Philip Evan Thomas of Baltimore to a number of Queries sent to him similar to those now circulated by the Society for the... & gradual Abolition of Slavery..." (Notes concerning Slavery in America, 1790-1820). (18pp).
Notebook (25pp).
Note for Mr Clarkson (5pp).
Letters [7], 1821-1823 and n.d. comprising:
- Letter in French n.d. (... July ...?)
- A Dupuy to Thomas Clarkson, 23 April 1821.
- Letter in French dated 3 January 1822.
- "Observations by James Cropper on the remarks in this letter (see next item) on the comparative cost of Freeing or purchasing Slaves" (2pp).
- Letter from Philip Evan Thomas of Baltimore to James Cropper, 22 August 1822 (6pp).
- William Allen to Comte de Montmorenci, Verona, 25 October 1822.
- Letter from (W B Cropper?) to Thomas Clarkson, 30 November 1822.
- Letter from Bishop Gregoire to Thomas Clarkson, 13 May 1823.
"Quelques Notes sur la Sénegal", July 1823. (37pp).
List of Names; Notes on Supporters and Petitions to Parliament (22pp).
Speech used by Thomas Clarkson in 1823 and 1824 concerning views of the London Committee for the mitigation and gradual abolition of Slavery (used to try to establish further regional committees). (12pp).
Letter from C J Chester to Thomas Clarkson, 10 July 1824. (6pp).
Notes for a Speech. (6pp).
Accounts of efforts, 1807-1824, to abolish slavery. 128 folios. [CN 33].
Chapter 1 of this manuscript essay tells about the abolition of the English Slave Trade by Act of Parliament in 1807. In the same year the African Institution was formed to watch over the Act. A Committee was then appointed (with Thomas Clarkson a member) to carry out this task. Thomas Clarkson then describes the further intention of the Abolition of the foreign Slave Trade:
"The Slave Trade having newly been abolished, as we know, on the 25th day of March 1807, it was thought proper that a Society should be formed for carrying that great measure into effect. Accordingly a meeting was called so early as the very next month, the 4th of April 1807 at which the following, among other resolutions were passed. That the meeting deeply impressed with a sense of the enormous wrongs which the natives of Africa had suffered in their intercourse with Europe, and from a desire to repair these wrongs, as well as from a general feeling of benevolence, was anxious to adopt such measures as were best calculated to promote their civilization and happiness - and for that, and other purposes, a Society should be immediately formed to be called The African Institution.
It was also to be an object of that Society to watch over the execution of the laws recently enacted in this and other countries for abolishing the African Slave Trade; to endeavour to prevent the infraction of those laws; and from time to time to suggest any means by which they might be rendered more effectual to their objects; and likewise to endeavour by communicating information and by other appropriate methods, to promote the abolition of the African Slave Trade by Foreign Powers..."
[Please see Reel 1ª for this particular item].
Correspondence, c1826-1841:
- Letter to Thomas Clarkson, 8 February 1826. (4pp).
- Letter from Freetown, Sierra Leone, dated 14 July 1827.
- Letter from Josiah Forster, 30 June 1827.
- Letter from New York, on behalf of the New York Manumission Society, to Thomas Clarkson, 28 June 1828. (3pp).
- Thoughts on British Colonial Slavery by the Rev. Daniel Wilson, Vicar of Islington. (4pp).
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Mr Buxton, 25 September 1833. (3pp).
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to (.....?), 24 October 1833. (7pp).
- Letter from (William Watson?) to Thomas Clarkson, 10 December 1833. (3pp). Encloses list of Wisbech Friends for a Memorial.
- Letter from Rev. Dr. W B Sprague (Albany, New York) to (Thomas Clarkson?), 8 April 1834.
- Letter from Francis Fisher (Philadelphia) to Thomas Clarkson, 29 April 1834.
- Letter from Joseph Sturge, 13 February (1839 ?)
- Letter from Lord Sligo to (Thomas Clarkson?), 21 March 1839.
- Letter in French from (Diuu..ouccaux de Givré?), 4 July ( ...?)
- Notes of a Meeting of the Pennsylvania Society Promoting the Abolition of Slavery, held at Clarkson Hall, 23 May 1839, with letter to Thomas Clarkson.
- Letter from T F Buxton to (Thomas Clarkson?), 23 July 1839.
- Letter from Edward Nicolls to Thomas Clarkson, n.d. (1839?)
- Letter from Secrétaire de la Societé française pour l'abolition de l'esclavage (Sambeze..?) to Thomas Clarkson, 7 September 1840.
- Letter from Joseph Sturge to Thomas Clarkson, 19 October 1840.
- Diary Notes by (......?), 2 November 1840, starting : "Breakfasted at Thomas Fox's at Rushmere near Ipswich.... then on to Playford Hall and this was delightful. Thomas Clarkson came to the door to meet us: a very fine old man indeed full of life and energy..."
- Letter from Gerrit Smith to President Schmucker at the Theological Seminary, Gettysburgh, Pennsylvania, 19 June 1838 (printed, 2pp) with cover letter from Gerrit Smith to Thomas Clarkson, 2 November 1838 (2pp).
- Letter from Joseph Sturge to Thomas Clarkson, 11 November 1840.
- Extract of a letter of Rev. Nathaniel Colver, Boston, to (Thomas Clarkson ?), 30 November 1840.
- Letter from Secrétaire de la Societé française pour l'abolition de l'esclavage (Sambeze/Samborg...?) to Thomas Clarkson, 4 December 1840.
- Draft letter to (Dr Hodgburn?) n.d.
- Letter from Joseph Sturge to (Thomas Clarkson?), 29 January 1841.
- Anne & Basil Montagne to Thomas Clarkson, 18 March 1841. (4pp).
- Letter dated London 20 March 1841.
- Letter from Alexander Taylor to Thomas Clarkson, 28 March 1841. (4pp).
- Letter from Gerrit Smith to Thomas Clarkson, 9 April 1841.
- Letter from Elizabeth Smith to Thomas Clarkson, 10 April 1841.
- Letter from (J M Frew?) to Thomas Clarkson, 4 May 1841 (10pp).
- Letter in reply to the above ? (Thomas Clarkson?) to J Frew, n.d.
- Letter to Thomas Clarkson, 22 June 1841.
- Letter from Joseph Sturge to Thomas Clarkson, 29 June 1841.
- Letter from Joseph Sturge to Thomas Clarkson, 30 June 1841.
- Draft to Hope H Slaughter, Slave Trader, Baltimore, n.d. (5pp).
- Letter from (.....de Saint Anthoine) on notepaper of Institut d'Afrique to Thomas Clarkson, dated Paris, 19 July 1841.
- Temperance Revival in Peterboro, New York, 3 May 1841 (2pp, printed) in form of a letter from Gerrit Smith to Edward C Delavan with cover letter from Gerrit Smith to Thomas Clarkson, 19 July 1841.
- Letter from (William E Channing?) to Thomas Clarkson, dated Boston, July 1841.
- Letter. Copy. (Thomas Clarkson?) to Mr Frew. n.d. (12pp).
"A Letter to the Clergy and Slave holders in the northern parts of the United States of America" by Thomas Clarkson. Manuscript version. (34pp). Printed 1841.
"A Letter to the Planters, Slave holders of the Southern Parts of the United States of America" by Thomas Clarkson (13pp) including, on the final page of this manuscript, a letter from John Wesley to William Wilberforce.
Correspondence and Papers, c1842-1847 and n.d. comprising:
- Letter from (J W Beaumont?), 15 January 1842.
- Notes of a meeting of the French Society for the Abolition of Slavery, 19 January 1842.
- Letter from (J W Beaumont?), 20 March 1842.
- Letter from (J W Beaumont?), 11 April 1842.
- Letter from (Thomas Seales?) to Thomas Clarkson, 14 April 1842.
- Letter from Joseph Sturge to Thomas Clarkson, 25 April 1842.
- Letter from J Grahame to Mr & Mrs Clarkson, 16 May 1842.
- Letter from Joseph Sturge to (Thomas Clarkson?), 16 May 1842.
- Letter from (.......?) to Thomas Clarkson, 25 (....?) 1842.
- Letter from (J W Beaumont?) to (Thomas Clarkson?), 7 (....?) 1842.
- Letter from (J W Beaumont?) to (Thomas Clarkson?), 10 September 1842.
- Letter from John Backhouse to Thomas Clarkson, 17 September 1842.
- Copy of Correspondence with Lord Ashburton relative to the 10th Article of the recent Treaty with the United States of America, 1841-1842 (3pp).
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Mr Frew, 2 June 1842.
- Copy of letter from Thomas Clarkson to Duc de Broglie. (9pp) n.d. (1842?)
- Letter from J W Beaumont to (Thomas Clarkson?), 15 February 1843.
- Letter from Lord Ashburton to (......?), 21 February (1843)?
- Correspondence with Richard Robert Madden, 31 March 1843.
- Letter from (J W Beaumont?) to (Thomas Clarkson?), 12 April 1843.
- Letter from Charles Buller, MP to (.....?), 5 June (1843) ?
- Letter from Joshua Leavitt to (Thomas Clarkson?) n.d.
- Letter from Gerrit Smith to Thomas Clarkson, 30 December 1843.
- Letter from Charles Buller, MP to (Thomas Clarkson?) (12pp) n.d.
- Mss notes headed "England going down; cannot do what she once did". (1p).
- Letter from from Joshua Leavitt to Thomas Clarkson, 12 January 1844.
- Letter to Thomas Clarkson, 20 January 1844.
- Letter from (J W Beaumont?) to (Thomas Clarkson?), 24 January 1844.
- Letter from Joseph Soul to Thomas Clarkson, 30 January 1844
- Letter from Joseph Soul to Thomas Clarkson, 7 February 1844.
- Letter from Joseph Soul to Thomas Clarkson, 9 February 1844.
- Letter from Robert Peel to Thomas Clarkson with letter from Joseph Soul to Thomas Clarkson, 12 February 1844. (2pp).
- Letter from Lewis Tappan to Thomas Clarkson, 27 February 1844.
- Letter from E Wright jnr to Thomas Clarkson, 27 March 1844.
- Letter from H H Kellogg to Thomas Clarkson, 22 March 1844.
- Letter from Joseph Sturge to (Thomas Clarkson?), 23 March 1844.
- Letter from Gerrit Smith to Thomas Clarkson, 8 May 1844.
- Letter from John G Whittier to Thomas Clarkson, 10 July 1844. (3pp).
- Letter from C M Clay to (Thomas Clarkson?), 25 July 1844.
- Letter from G W Pennington to (Thomas Clarkson?), 25 September 1844.
- Letter. n.d.
- Letter from Lewis Welsh (to Joseph Soul ?), 3 December 1844.
- Letter from C M Clay to John Scoble, 4 December 1844.
- Letter from G W Pennington to (......?), 31 December (1844)?
- Letter from Gerrit Smith to Thomas Clarkson, 1 January 1845.
- Letter from Maria Weston Chapman to (Thomas Clarkson?), 7 January 1845.
- Letter from Lewis Tappan to Thomas Clarkson, 26 January 1845.
- Letter to Private Secretary's Office from Joseph Soul, 8 February 1845.
- Letter from Joseph Sturge to (Thomas Clarkson?), 3 January 1845.
- Letter from (William Jay ?) to Thomas Clarkson, 22 March 1845.
- Letter from Lewis Tappan to Thomas Clarkson, 31 March 1845.
- Letter from Joseph Sturge to Thomas Clarkson, 4 November 1845.
- Letter from Maria Weston Chapman to (Thomas Clarkson?), 16 August 1845.
- Letter from C M Clay to Thomas Clarkson, 28 July 1845.
- Letter from Henry C Wright to Thomas Clarkson, 2 September 1845. (3pp).
- Letter from Henry C Wright to Thomas Clarkson, 13 September 1845.
- Two letters from Samuel Rhoads to Thomas Clarkson, 27 September 1845.
- Letter from Henry C Wright to Thomas Clarkson, 20 October 1845.
- Letter from Henry C Wright to Catherine Clarkson, (21) November 1845?
- Letter from Henry C Wright to (Thomas Clarkson?), 6 November 1845.
- Letter from Basil Montagne to Thomas Clarkson, 10 November 1845
- Letter from (Mme Collins?) to Thomas Clarkson, (17 November 1845?)
- Anne Montagne to Mrs Clarkson, 20 November 1845.
- Henry C Wright to Catherine Clarkson, 24 November 1845.
- Henry C Wright to Catherine Clarkson, 30 November 1845.
- George Armstrong to Thomas Clarkson, 17 December 1845.
- Maria Weston Chapman to Mrs Clarkson, n.d. (1846?)
- Joseph Sturge to (Thomas Clarkson ?), 31 January 1846.
- William Jay to Thomas Clarkson, 2 February 1846.
- John Eden to Thomas Clarkson, 1 March 1846.
- Joseph Sturge to (Thomas Clarkson?), 7 April (1846?)
- Joseph Sturge to (Thomas Clarkson?), 16 April 1846.
- Maria Weston Chapman to Mrs Clarkson, 27 June 1846.
- William Jay to Thomas Clarkson, 4 August 1846.
- William Lloyd Garrison to Thomas Clarkson, 19 August 1846 (4pp).
- William Lloyd Garrison to Thomas Clarkson, 26 August 1846 (4pp).
- George Armstrong to Mrs Clarkson, 5 September 1846.
- Thomas Clarkson to (Richard ......?), 9 February (1846?)
- George Armstrong to Thomas Clarkson, 11 September 1846.
- William Jay to Mrs Clarkson, 10 February 1847.
Biographical Sketch (6pp).
Petitions & related papers.
Society for the Extinction of the Slave Trade and for the Civilization of Africa. (Notes by Mr Frew, Secretary). 29 July 1840.

REEL 2
Papers of Zachary Macaulay
Journal of Margaret Cropper (Macaulay) in the form of letters to her sister Hannah, 1834 [MY 1].
Diary of Zachary Macaulay, August 1793 - April 1794 [MY 2].
Journal of Selina Macaulay (eldest daughter of Zachary), 1826-33 [MY 3].
Correspondence, 1773-1796:
- Letter from John Newton to John Thornton, September 1773.
- T G B[abington] to Maria I. 1777.
- Letter to (......? ), 21 June 1786.
- "Jacobin song for the year 1792" by Thomas Babington Macaulay.
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay, 9 April 1793.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay, Freetown, Sierra Leone, addressed to "Dear sir", 30 July 1794.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to "My dear sister", Freetown, 9 February 1795.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to "Dear sir", Freetown, 1 June 1795.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Thomas Babington, 6 November 1795.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to "Dear sir", 12 January 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 1796.
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay from [Thomas?] Babington, 2 February 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, London, 3 February 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 4 February 1796.
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay from Selina Mills, 5 February 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, London, 6 February 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, London, 7 February 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, London, 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, London, 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, London, 1796.
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay from Selina Mills, Bristol, 10 February 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, Portsmouth, 11 February 1796.
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay from Selina Mills, Bristol, 12 February 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, Portsmouth, 12 February 1796.
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay from Selina Mills, Bristol, 13 February 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, Portsmouth, 13 February 1796.
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay from Selina Mills, Bristol, 14 February 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, Portsmouth, 15 February 1796.
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay from Selina Mills, Bristol, 16 February 1796.
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay from Selina Mills, Bristol, 17 February 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, Portsmouth, 16 February 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, Portsmouth, 16 February 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, Portsmouth, 18 February 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, Portsmouth, 18 February 1796.
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay from Thomas Babington, 1796.
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay from Selina Mills, Bristol, 19 February 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, Portsmouth, 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, Portsmouth, 1796.
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay from Selina Mills, Bristol, 20 February 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, Portsmouth, 21 February 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 22 February 1796, "On board the Calypso, Spithead".
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 22 February 1796, "On board the Calypso, Spithead". (a second letter).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, Freetown, 19 March 1796.
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay from Selina Mills, Bristol, 1 April 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to (.......?), n.d.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, Freetown, April 1796.
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay from (.......?), London, June 1796.
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay from Thomas Babington, Sidmouth, 20 July 1796.


REEL 3
Papers of Zachary Macaulay
Correspondence, 1796-1822; including letters to and from his wife Selina Mills, Granville Sharp, Henry Thornton, Hannah More, William Wilberforce, Thomas Mills, John Newton, James Stephen, Thomas Clarkson and Louis Dumont.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay in Sierra Leone to Selina Mills in Bristol, 29 July 1796, which includes the following account:
"...Mr Rodway, one of the Baptist missionaries, returns to England on the vessel wh[ich] carries this [letter], on account of his health. He is a man of gentle manners, blameless & unreproachable in the whole of his conduct. He will be likely to remain at Bristol for some time. I mention this that should he chance at any time to fall in your way he will be able to answer your many questions relating to Sierra Leone, for long having been a sufferer there, he may be considered as a competant witness.
A black man by the name of Joseph Brown, one of the most humble Christians I have met with is also going home by this vessel. I have mentioned him to Mr H M W Thornton and when he goes to Bath I have told him to call at Poultney Street. As I cannot think of denying you the gratification you will receive from observing the affect of Christianity so strongly manifested, as it is in this poor African, I have put your name down in his pocket book as one he is to call upon when he goes to Bristol. He is a Methodist & has been used to export and for two years past he has been employed by us as a schoolmaster. He goes to England chiefly on account of his health....
"
- Letter from Thomas Babington Macaulay to Zachary Macaulay, 2 August 1796 (4pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Thomas Babington Macaulay, 27 September 1796, with postscript dated 2 October 1796 (6pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 1 October 1796 (7pp) with postscript dated 4 October 1796.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to (........?), October 1796 (13pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 7 October 1796 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 4 February 1797 (18pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 8 March 1797 (6pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 8 June 1797 (12pp).
- Diary notes by Zachary Macaulay, 20-23 May 1797 (4pp).
- Letter to "My dearest friend" concerning marriage (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 20 July 1797 (3pp).
- Letter from Granville Sharp to Zachary Macaulay, 13 September 1797 (2pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 1 December 1797 (17pp).
- Letter by Zachary Macaulay, 1 December 1797 (20pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Henry Thornton, 20 December 1797.
- Letter from John Newton to Zachary Macaulay, 23 December 1797 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Thomas Mills, 22 January 1798 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 10 February 1798 (4pp).
- Thomas Babington Macaulay to Zachary Macaulay, 22 February 1798 (4pp; incomplete).
- Thomas Babington Macaulay to Zachary Macaulay, 6 March 1798 (4pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to "Dear Sir", 30 May 1798 (17pp; incomplete - first page missing).
- Letter from Henry Thornton to Selina Mills, 19 January 1799.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 28 February 1799 (3pp).
- Note of a Meeting of the Religious Tract Society, 9 May 1799, and details of Committee appointed for 1799 and the following year. (2pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 24 May 1799 (5pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 25 May 1799 (3pp).
- Letter from Henry Thornton to Selina Mills, 25 May 1799 (2pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 28 May 1799 (1p).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 29 May 1799 (2pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 30 May 1799 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 1 June 1799 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 3 June 1799 (2pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 12 June 1799 (1p).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 15 June 1799 (3pp) which provides the following account:
"I sit down at Wilberforces, while their Lordships are collecting, to write as much as they shall allow me time for, or as the paper will conveniently hold, provided the channel of information does not run dry in the interim ... Miss Hannah More is still at the Bishop of London's ... she thinks of going to join Henry Thornton at Brighton when parliamentary business will admit of his going. You will like to hear that Mr Pitt unasked, unsollicited has noticed in the House of Commons his intention of proposing a Sum of money to be applied annually to our Colony - it is thought £7000. Henry Thornton was overjoyed when I told him of it ... All this doubtless bodes well for Africa and will serve to indicate that the time for healing her wounds and drying her tears, and preading over her her gloomy surface light, liberty & civilization is not far Distant. May God hasten it ...."
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 20 June 1799 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 21 June 1799 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 24 June 1799 (2pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 26 June 1799 (2pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 30 June 1799 (4pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 2 July 1799 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 7 July 1799 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 11 July 1799 (1p).
- Thomas Babington Macaulay to Zachary Macaulay, 6 August 1799 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 13 August 1799 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Mills, 14 August 1799 (2pp).
- Selina's sister to Zachary Macaulay, 30 August 1799 (probably after the Wedding) (1p).
- Letter from Hannah More to Zachary Macaulay, 23 October 1799 (3pp).
- Document relating to the marriage of Zachary Macaulay & Selina Anne Mills at St Augustin's Church, Bristol, 26 August 1799, inscribed "Accept this Book as a Token of my Love". (2pp).
- Thomas Babington Macaulay to Mrs Zachary Macaulay, 13 January 1800 (4pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Thomas Babington Macaulay, 17 January 1800 (2pp).
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, 1 February 1800 (3pp).
- Letter from Bishop of London to Hannah More, 5 March 1800.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to his wife, Selina, 6 August 1800 (2pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to his wife, Selina, 10 August 1800 (1p).
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, 8 August 1800 (1p).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, his wife, 8 August 1800 (2pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 10 August 1800 (1p).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 7 September 1800 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 8 September 1800 (2pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 9 September 1800 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 10 September 1800 (2pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 11 September 1800 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 12 September 1800 (2pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 23 September 1800 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 24 September 1800 (2pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 25 September 1800 (2pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 26 September 1800 (4pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 27 September 1800 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 28 September 1800 (4pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Thomas Babington Macaulay, 30 September 1800.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 30 September 1800.
- Similar Correspondence, mainly from Zachary Macaulay to his wife, Selina, follows covering the period 1 October 1800 to 21 May 1801, with a few letters from William Wilberforce, Hannah More, Thomas Mills (Selina's father) and other correspondents addressed to either Zachary or Selina.
- Letter from Thomas Mills to Selina, 21 May 1801 (2pp).
- Letter from Hannah More to Selina, 26 September (1801?)
- Letter from Thomas Scott to Zachary Macaulay, 24 August 1802 (8pp).
- Letter from (Martha More?) to Selina (Mrs Macaulay), (20 October?) 1803. (3pp).
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, 30 December (....?) n.d. (2pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Thomas Babington Macaulay, 24 June 1807 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 2 July 1807.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 4 July 1807.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 10 July 1807.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 11 July 1807.
- Letter from Martha More to Selina (Mrs Macaulay), 15 August 1807 (4pp).
- Letter from (........?) to Zachary Macaulay, 10 May (....?) n.d. (3pp incomplete).
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay, 26 July ( ....?) n.d.
- Letter from James Stephen to Zachary Macaulay, 8 October 1808 (3pp).
- Letter from Hannah More to Zachary Macaulay, n.d. (1809 ?) (4pp).
- Letter from Thomas Babington Macaulay to Zachary Macaulay, n.d. (11 August 1810?) (4pp).
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, November 1810 (3pp).
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, n.d. (3pp).
- Letter from Rev. Thomas Scott to (Zachary Macaulay?), 7 February 1811 (2pp).
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, 9 April 1811 (2pp) with the following apology:
"May I beg you to have the Goodness to explain to His Royal Highness & the Gentlemen present at the Meeting of the African Institution Committee this morning, that my absence arises from my indispensable attendance in a Committee where I must take the Chair on a contested Bill at one o'clock - I am very sorry I cannot attend the African Institution Meeting but I could not stay away from the House of Commons without a great neglect of duty.
I am my dear Macaulay
ever sincerely
W Wilberforce.
"
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina (Mrs Macaulay), 29 May 1811 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina (Mrs Macaulay), 6 June 1811 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Thomas Babington Macaulay, 6 June 1811 (3pp).
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, n.d. (2pp).
- Letter from Hannah More to Mrs Macaulay, 26 September 1811 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Thomas Babington Macaulay, 12 November 1811 (4pp).
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, 28 November 1811 (2pp).
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay, 7 February 1813. (4pp).
- Letter to "My dear Mamma" from Thomas Babington Macaulay, 17 March 1813.
- Letter from Martha More to (Zachary Macaulay ?) n.d. (3pp).
- Letter from Martha More to Mr & Mrs Zachary Macaulay, 4 May 1814 (7pp).
- Letter dated 14 May 1813 (4pp).
- Letter touching on religion, 3 August 1813 (4pp; incomplete).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, Oxford, 29 August 1813 (3pp).
- Letter to "My dear Mamma" from Thomas Babington Macaulay, 4 September 1813 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 10 September 1813 (4pp).
- Letter from Thomas Babington Macaulay to Selina, 25 October (......?) n.d.
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay (addressed to Thomas Babington Macaulay, at Downing Street, Westminster) dated 2 December 1813.
- Letter from Thomas Mills to his daughter Selina, 20 December 1813.
- Letter from Wiliam Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, n.d.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 24 January 1814 (4pp).
- Letter from Selina Macaulay to Zachary Macaulay, 27 May 1814 (4pp).
- Letter from Selina Macaulay to Zachary Macaulay, 3 June 1814 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 23 August 1814 (2pp).
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, 26 August (1814?) (2pp).
- Letter from Chancellerie de France, 11 September 1814.
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, n.d. (2pp).
- Letter from (Zachary Macaulay?) to Selina, 14 November 1814 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Thomas Babington Macaulay, 17 November 1814 (4pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to (Hannah More ?), London 7 December 1814.
- Letter from (William Wilberforce?) to (Zachary Macaulay?), n.d. (4pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, London 26 December 1814.
- Letter from Hannah More to (Zachary Macaulay or Henry Thornton?), 29 December (1814?).
- Letter from J Milner to Zachary Macaulay, 1 January 1815 (10pp).
- Letter from James Stephen to Zachary Macaulay, 3 January (1814/1815 ?).
- Letter from T Buchanan to Zachary Macaulay, 19 January 1815 (2pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Mrs Thornton, 1 February 1815 (4pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Henry Thornton, 1 February 1815 (3pp).
- Copy of letter from Zachary Macaulay to to Mrs Thornton, 1 February 1815 (7pp).
- Letter from (Zachary Macaulay ?) to (Hannah More ?), 3 January 1815.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to (...........?), 8 February 1815.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 15 February 1815.
- Letter from Hannah More to Zachary Macaulay, marked "Death of Thornton", n.d.
- Letter from Hannah More to "Miss Thornton", 21 February (1815?).
- Letter from Hannah More to Zachary Macaulay, n.d. (5pp).
- Letter from Hannah More to Zachary Macaulay, 18 March (1815 ?) (4pp).
- Letter from ( ...TG or JG?) to Zachary Macaulay, (24 March?) n.d.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Cunningham, 26 March (1816?).
- Letter from Hannah More to Mrs H Thornton, n.d. 1815.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 20 April 1815 (3pp).
- Letter from Hannah More to Mrs Thornton, n.d. (Wednesday afternoon).
- Letter to Zachary Macaulay, 25 May 1815.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 11 September 1815 (3pp).
- Letter from Hannah More to (Zachary Macaulay?), n.d. (4pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 1 October 1815.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 4 October 1815 (3pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 18 October 1815 (3pp).
- Letter from Hannah More to Mr Inglis, 28 October 1815 (5pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 8 November 1815 (4pp).
- Letter from Hannah More to Mrs Thornton, n.d.
- Letter from Martha More to Mrs Macaulay, n.d. (2pp).
- Letter from Thomas Scott to Zachary Macaulay, n.d. (4pp).
- Letter from Martha More to Mrs Macaulay, 22 January 1816.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to (Hannah More ?), 30 January 1816.
- Letter from Hannah More to Zachary Macaulay, 16 February (.....?) n.d.
- Letter from Hannah More to Mrs Macaulay, 7 May (.....?) n.d.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to (Hannah More?), 18 May 1816.
- Letter to "My dearest friend", 28 May 1816.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 16 July 1816.
- Letter from Hannah More to Zachary Macaulay, (20 July?) 1816.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 23 July 1816.
- Letter from Hannah More to Zachary Macaulay, 6 August 1816 (1p).
- Letter from Selina Macaulay to Zachary Macaulay, 24 August 1816 (4pp).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 26 August 1816 (2pp).
- Letter from Selina Macaulay to (..........?), 29 August 1816.
- Letter to "My dear Friend", 4 January (1817?) n.d.
- Letter from Martha More to Zachary Macaulay, 21 January 1817.
- Letter from Hannah More to Mrs Macaulay, 27 January (1817?).
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, 31 March n.d.
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, n.d.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 31 May 1817.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 25 October 1817.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 7 November 1817.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 24 December 1817.
- Letter to "My dear Macaulay" dated Friday n.d.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to (Hannah More?), 7 November 1817.
- Letter from Hannah More to Mrs Macaulay, n.d.
- Proclamation: The King to the Haytians - by the King of France & Comte de Limonade, Minister for Foreign Affairs, with letter from William Hamilton to Zachary Macaulay, 4 January 1818.
- Letter to "My dear friend", 5 January 1818.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 21 March 1818.
- Letter from Hannah More to Zachary Macaulay, 11 April (1818?).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to "my dear friend", 17 April 1818.
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay apologising for "apparent inattention & unkindness but ....nothing has been farther from my heart ....", 14 July (1818?).
- Letter from Martha More to Mrs Macaulay, 20 July 1818.
- Letter from G Hainforth to his father, Richard Hainforth, 1 August 1818.
- Letter to "My dear Uncle", 19 August 1818.
- Letter from Henry Stephen to Zachary Macaulay, 24 September 1818.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina, 18 October 1818.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, London 26 October 1818 (4pp). It begins:
"My Dear Friend
I explained to you in a former letter what we had done with a view to complete the abolition of the Slave Trade at the Congress. I have now to state the progress that has been made.
When Mr Clarkson reached Aix la Chapelle he communicated both to Lord Castlereagh & the Duke of Wellington the address of which I sent you a copy. He afterwards had several interviews with both. Lord Castlereagh pledged himself to nothing specific, but he promised to do all he could for our object. He seemed clear that the Portuguese should be required to put an end to their slave trade at the same period fixed for that of Spain namely in May 1820. He doubted whether men could all at once be brought to heal as pirates those who should after that period be found trading in slaves. He thought it would be too great a leap to make all at once to consider a trade that yesterday was legalised as a capital crime tomorrow. He would however see what could be done. - The Duke was more decided. He said the Portuguese must absolutely be forced to give up the trade. "They must do it" - He was very indignant with them and the French also. He saw no reason why the Slave trade should not be declared piracy. It was its proper designation and he would do his utmost to forward the object.
Clarkson had a long interview with Alexander who gave him a cordial reception shaking him heartily by the hand with both his, placing a chair for him and making him sit by his side. He told Clarkson that he had read the address with great attention and with the most certain satisfaction: he approved of every syllable in it; and did not think it went in any respect too far, or at all beyond the necessity of the case: It was not, he said, to be endured that Portugal should continue to resist the united wishes of Europe by retaining the Slave trade for a single hour after all the other nations had abandoned it. And as for the vile miscreants who should attempt afterwards to carry it on, he could see no measure which was still adequate to the repression of their crimes except that of declaring them pirates. He should most strenuously labour to effect this object, and to that end would confer with Lord Castlereagh & the Duke of Wellington & with the sovereigns and ministers at Congress to whom also he would with his own hand give copies of the address, and he trusted that the efforts he should make would prove effectual. - " I take shame to myself ", he observed with a strong expression of humiliation, "before God, that from too great an anxiety to maintain concord at Vienna, we should have left there this great work unfinished. It was a great and criminal omission and it must not be repeated...."
"
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, n.d.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to (Hannah More?), 24 & 25 November 1818 (7pp).
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, 12 March (1819?).
- Letter from Thomas Mills to (Zachary Macaulay?), 9 & 10 April 1819.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, London 8 May 1819, beginning:
"My dear Friend
Mr Wilberforce put your note into my hands yesterday and I am unwilling to let Selina's letter depart without an acknowledgement of it. Since I last wrote to you I have been daily mending in both health and spirit and am now pretty much in my ordinary state of being, making some allowance for the exhaustion of the past week. In truth I know scarcely any thing more exhausting than eloquence and especially the eloquence of the heart. Wilberforce was exquisite: age instead of damping the wings of his imagination seems to have lent them new elasticity. I have often heard him speak - seldom, perhaps never but with pleasure - but four speeches which he made this week rose high above his ordinary achievements. It was the delightful expansion and elevation of a spirit freed from its corporeal trammels and mundane feelings and while it exulted itself in the goodness of God, and in the opening prospects of the Saviour's Kingdom, communicated to every other Spirit a sympathetic glow of spiritual affection and heavenly aspiration & holy love. His very countenance seemed irradiated with the light of heaven, and his voice spoke in every tone its accents.
The Chief Secretary of Ireland attended the meeting of the Bible Society and with some difficulty was prevailed upon to speak. It was intimated to him that he would be suspected of indifference. This roused him, and he surpassed in the vividness and richness of his eloquence anything I had heard before from him. But the peculiar happiness of the meeting and the distinction of the speeches and especially the two I have mentioned was the high flavour of their feeling, and devoted attachment of the cause of God...."
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, 19 May (1819?).
- Letter from Selina Macaulay to Zachary Macaulay, n.d. 1819.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, 26 August 1819.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 31 August 1819.
- Letter from (Selina Macaulay) to Zachary Macaulay, 9 September 1819.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, 13 September 1819.
- Letter from William Bedford to William Wilberforce, 30 October 1819.
- Letter from Hannah More to Zachary Macaulay, 11 November 1819.
- Letter from Hannah More to Zachary Macaulay, 22 November (1819?).
- Letter from Hannah More to Zachary Macaulay, 30 December 1819.
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, n.d.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 18 February 1820.
- Letter from Louis Dumont to Zachary Macaulay, 18 March 1820.
- Letter from Louis Dumont to (Zachary Macaulay?), 22 March 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to (Hannah More?), 30 March 1820.
- Letter from Hannah More to "my dear friends" Zachary and Selina Macaulay, 10 April 1820.
- Letter from Louis Dumont to (Zachary Macaulay?) 15 May 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to (Hannah More?) 17 May 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 24 May 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 19 June 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 28 June 1820.
- Letter from Louis Dumont to (Zachary Macaulay?), 29 June 1820 with
"Notes sur la population de France au Commencement de 1818".
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 12 July 1820.
- Letter from Louis Dumont, 16 November 1820.
- Letter from (Zachary Macaulay?) to (Hannah More?), 11 September 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, dated Dover, 14 September 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, dated Calais, 14 September 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, dated Montreuil sur Mer, 15 September 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, dated Rouen, 17 September 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, dated Caen, 20 September 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, dated Versailles, 22 September 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, dated Paris, 24 September 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, dated Paris, 26 September 1820, providing the following details:
"...I first went to Dumont, but he had gone out. I next called on Gregoire whom I found at home and with whom I had a long and very interesting conversation. He took me in his arms and kissed me on boh cheeks on my announcing my name. We have made arrangements for meeting the abolitionists and exerting a stronger effort in this country for enforcing the laws against the slave trade. There is a generous warmth about the old man which is delightful. After 5 o'clock I am to receive some persons on this subject at my appartments, and tomorrow morning I am to meet Gregoire again. From Gregoire I went to Mad. Aublery who has changed her dwelling. I found it but not her. She had gone out. She might have been en deshabillé. The room into which I was put while her maid was a coming was neat and well furnished. I then saw M. Manon the chief Protestant minister who endeavoured to interest me with the fate of two young men whose story he thus gave me...Could they if their characters and notices stood the test of enquiry be taken under the wing of some English Missionary Society? I prominsed to consider the matter and there it rests at present..."
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, dated Paris, 27 September 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, dated Paris, 1 October 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 17 October 1820.
- Letter from Louis Dumont to Zachary Macaulay, 26 October 1820.
- Letter from Hannah More to Mrs Macaulay, 26 October 1820.
- Letter from Thomas Babington Macaulay to "My dear Father", n.d. 1820.
- Letter from Louis Dumont to (Zachary Macaulay?), 16 November 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, 6 November 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, 7 November 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, 8 November 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, 16 November 1820.
- Letter from Hannah More to (Zachary Macaulay?), 21 November 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 4 December 1820.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 18 December 1820.
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, 18 December 1820.
- Ms copy of a letter (6pp) n.d. starting:
"In my former Letter I informed you how matters had been put in train through the medium of certain
publications to produce an effect both in France and at Vienna favourable to the immediate and universal abolition of the Slave Trade. I must now say a few words on other matters connected with the subject and first of the disposition and power of the French Government to accomplish the object of our wishes....
"
- Letter from Louis Dumont to Zachary Macaulay, n.d.
- Letter from Louis Dumont to the "General", n.d.
- Letter to Thomas Babington Macaulay, n.d.
- Letter from A Staïl to ("Dear General" ?) n.d. (Tuesday morning).
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, n.d.
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, n.d.
- Letter from William Wilberforce to (Zachary Macaulay), 9 (January) 1821.
- Letter from (Louis Dumont?) to (Zachary Macaulay?), 10 January 1821.
- Letter from Louis Dumont to (Zachary Macaulay?), 8 February 1821.
- Letter from Thomas Babington Macaulay to "My Dear Father", 12 February 1821.
- Letter from Hannah More to Zachary Macaulay, 15 February 1821.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 17 February 1821.
- Letter from (Louis Dumont?) to (Zachary Macaulay?), 19 February 1821.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 26 February 1821.
- Letter from (Louis Dumont?) to (Zachary Macaulay?), 7 March 1821.
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay, 31 March 1821.
- Letter from (Louis Dumont?) to (Zachary Macaulay?), 9 April 1821.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Zachary Macaulay, 15 April 1821.
- Letter from (Louis Dumont?) to (Zachary Macaulay?), 16 April 1821.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to (Hannah More?), 8 May 1821.
- Letter from (Louis Dumont?) to (Zachary Macaulay?), 17 May 1821.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 11 June 1821.
- Letter from Louis Dumont to Zachary Macaulay, 21 June 1821.
- Letter from Louis Dumont to Zachary Macaulay, 28 June 1821.
- Letter from Louis Dumont to Zachary Macaulay, 2 July 1821
- Letter from Louis Dumont to Zachary Macaulay, addressed "Général", 5 July 1821.
- Letter from Louis Dumont to Zachary Macaulay, 5 July 1821.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, 5 July 1821.
- Letter from Selina Macaulay to Zachary Macaulay, 6 July 1821.
- Letter from Hannah More to Selina Macaulay, 2 August 1821.
- Letter from (Decazez?) to (Zachary Macaulay?), n.d. 1821.
- Letter from (Louis Dumont?) to (Zachary Macaulay?), 2 August 1821.
- Letter to "my dear Macaulay", n.d. (1825 ?).
- Letter from Hannah More to Mrs Macaulay, 21 August 1821.
- Letter from (Louis Dumont?) to Zachary Macaulay , 25 August 1821.
- Letter from (Louis Dumont?) to Zachary Macaulay , 30 August 1821.
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay , 30 August 1821.
- Letter from (Louis Dumont?) to Zachary Macaulay , 3 September 1821.
- Letter from William Wilberforce to Zachary Macaulay , 4 September 1821.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, 10 September 1821.
- Letter from Thomas Babington Macaulay to "My dear father", 12 September 1821.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, 12 September 1821.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Zachary Macaulay, 18 September 1821, (3pp) about the arrival of Madame Christophe and her daughter.
- Letter from Selina Macaulay to Zachary Macaulay, 22 September 1821.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, 20 September 1821.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, 21 September 1821.
- Letter from Selina Macaulay to Zachary Macaulay, 24 September 1821.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, 27 September 1821.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, 28 September 1821.
- Letter from (Louis Dumont?) to Zachary Macaulay, 15 October 1821.
- Letter from (Louis Dumont?) to Zachary Macaulay, 25 October 1821.
- Letter from (Louis Dumont?) to Zachary Macaulay, 5 November 1821.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Zachary Macaulay, 15 November 1821.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 17 November 1821.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Zachary Macaulay, 19 November 1821 (7pp).
- Letter from (Louis Dumont?) to (Zachary Macaulay?), 22 November 1821.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to (Hannah More?), 30 November 1821.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Zachary Macaulay, 18 December 1821 (4pp) starting:
"The first part of my letter will be to you as a member of the African Institution. Lord Bristol tells me in his last letter, that if I will send him three copies (but not more) of "La Cri" and three Copies of our other Work (in French) of Extracts from the Correspondence of our Government with those of Foreigners he will distribute them among persons of the most Influence with the Government, and say a few words upon them also - I do not know, where he lives at present, but he used to live in the Place Vendome. I however address all my letter to him to Messrs. Lafitte, Bankers, at Paris...."
- Letter from Louis Dumont to (Zachary Macaulay?), 27 October (1821?).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 27 December 1821.
- Letter from Louis Dumont to (Thomas Babington Macaulay ?), addressed to M. Babington Esq. n.d. (1821?).
- Letter from Louis Dumont to "Général" n.d. "mardi soir".
- Letter from Hannah More to Zachary Macaulay, n.d. (1816?) encloses 10pp of Bible Rhymes.
- Letter from Selina Macaulay to Zachary Macaulay, 19 January 1822.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Hannah More, 23 January 1822.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Zachary Macaulay, 31 January 1822.
- Letter from Louis Dumont to Zachary Macaulay, 22 February 1822, with postscript.
- Letter from Geneva, dated 24 March 1822, to Zachary Macaulay.
- Letter from Duc de Broglie to (Zachary Macaulay?), 29 March (1822?).
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, 2 April 1822.
- Letter from Thomas Clarkson to Zachary Macaulay, 8 April 1822.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to "My dear Friend" (Hannah More?), 1 May 1822.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, 25 May 1822.
- Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Selina Macaulay, 31 May 1822.

REEL 4
Papers of Zachary Macaulay
Correspondence, 1822-1834; including: T F Buxton and Thomas Clarkson.
The following is a Letter from Zachary Macaulay to Buxton dated 11 November, 1823:
"My dear Buxton,
Chinnery Cannings private secretary stated lately in a party, stated openly and loudly, that the insurrection in Demarara had been instigated by Wilberforce, Buxton & Co and that he was as confident of it as he could be of any fact. This indecent conduct was witnessed by a friend who was actually present and heard the words and on whom I can place implicit reliance. Canning I think ought to know this. This incident has set me a reflecting on all that has been passing and has led to the following recollections and considerations.
You will recollect how I held up my hands in utter astonishment at hearing that Ministers had begun their operations by abolishing the whip, by an act in short of the most direct interference between master and slave, and that an act of the utmost delicacy and difficulty. The whip, be it remembered, is the grand badge of slavery in the West Indies. Its use is identified with the servile state. It is the symbol of it. And if in Baptism, our Bishops can mistake the symbol for the thing it represents, can we wonder that the poor slave should confound this prominent and ever present symbol of slavery with slavery itself; and that they should regard its abolition as but for another name emancipation. In whatever degree therefore the disturbances in Demarara are to be traced to England (and I do not believe they are to be so traced) they must be considered as the work of Canning, Bathurst, Horton & Co instead of that other reviled and calumniated firm. You may also recollect what was our plan had we been allowed to proceed in our own way by Parliamentary enactment. It was not to interfere with a rash hand and in the first instance with the plantation discipline, or with the direct authority of the master, but to adopt measures which would have a powerful influence on the condition and character of the slave without disturbing, for the present, the settled relations of plantation economy. Our plan was and had we been allowed to proceed by Parliamentary enactment successive acts would have been adopted to the following effect:
1 To remove all fiscal obstructions to manumission.
2 To oblige the master to manumit whenever the value of the slave as appraised should be offered to him.
3 To abolish compulsory labour and markets on the Sunday.
4 To provide religious instruction.
5 To legalize and protect marriage.
6 To make the evidence of slaves admissible pro tanto.
7 To cause them to cease from being treated as chattels.
8 To secure them in the possession and transmission of property.
These various measures would have interfered little, at least visibly and directly, with the exercise of the master's authority. They would be either measures of remission not leading at all to relax the bonds of discipline, or measures of silent and progressive improvement producing no sudden change of state, but preparing the slaves, gradually and in no long time, for the grand change of substituting a moral impulse to labour, for that of the whip; and of making the slaves amenable to law and not to individual caprice. Had this course been pursued, and had it been attended with an improved administration of public justice, great abuses would probably have ceased and, without any formidable delay, the whip itself might have been laid aside. Govt. however begins by saying "You must lay aside the whip." The slaves might naturally enough say "Lay aside the whip?" "Why this is giving us our freedom if the whip is abolished, we are no longer slaves." And th[ ] what substitute has Govt. provided?
You may recollect that both Stephen and myself proposed, when we first learned that orders had actually been sent out to abolish the whip, to represent Mr Canning the [problems?] and even danger of proceeding. But then it appeared a very invidious office to attempt to check the career of [ ], especially as the order had actually been sent, before we had the slightest apprehension that such a thing was thought of. It would be said that as ministers acted in conjunction with the West Indians, they must be acting on the best information and our intention therefore would seem like a wish to have the credit of having our views adopted instead of theirs. It seems important that Ministers should fully understand this. Not indeed that I myself have any fear of mischief even from actual and instant emancipation if the due and obvious precautions were taken, but it must be allowed that Ministers without taking any of the necessary precautions have taken that course short of emancipation, which was most likely by the slaves to be confounded with it. No danger would arise in my opinion even from emancipation if not resisted, nor from the present measure if not resisted, although even in that case a substitute ought to have been provided for the whip. But I could not dare to hope that the abolition of the whip in the first instance would not be resisted, and would not therefore lead to evil. I should therefore have pursued the more cautious order of proceeding, already mentioned, were it only to prevent our good from being [] of in consequence of any disasters which might have occurred contemporaneously with any more precipitate course.
Yours very sincerely
Z Macaulay
"

REEL 5
Papers of Zachary Macaulay
Correspondence, 1834-1899 (material after 1838 is for other family members); including: Margaret Cropper, T G Babington, Zachary Macaulay, Wilberforce, Selina Mills and Fanny Macaulay.
Brief Biographical Notes and Portraits.

REEL 6
Papers of Zachary Macaulay
Journal of Zachary Macaulay, 1793-99
The following extract is from Zachary Macaulay's journal, 1793
"King Jamie and Prince George did me the honor to dine with me. They both allowed the frequency of kidnapping among the Susoos & Mandingoes. The latter had been an eye witness of it. It was universally acknowledged by the Foulahs according to his account that they make war for the sole purpose of procuring slaves. He says it happens very often that a company of Foulahs who have brought slaves to market is attacked on its return by a party of Freebooters who infest the Country which lays between the Coast and the Foulahs Country, and who rob them of their goods and make them slaves to boot. So that it is not unusual for the same man who sold others as slaves to be in a few weeks afterwards sold himself."

REEL 7
Papers of Zachary Macaulay
Journal of Zachary Macaulay, 1793-99

REEL 8
Papers of William Lloyd Garrison
Correspondence, 1843-1878:
- William Lloyd Garrison to Issac Winslow. Boston, 11 August, 1865 [AIK 4850]
- William Lloyd Garrison to Thomas Clarkson. London, August 19 1846 [CN 98]
- William Lloyd Garrison to Thomas Clarkson. Bristol, August 26 1846 [CN 99]
- William Lloyd Garrison to Elizabeth Pease. Boston, April 4 1843 [CW 136]
- William Lloyd Garrison to Annie Brown. Boston, February 2 1862 [EG Box 20]
- William Lloyd Garrison to Annie Fields. Roxbury, February 2 1866 [FI 5167]
- William Lloyd Garrison to James T Fields. Roxbury, February 11 1868 [FI 5524]
- William Lloyd Garrison to J G Whittier. Roxbury, December 18 1877 [HM7407]
- William Lloyd Garrison to Susan B Anthony. Boston, February 9 1858 [HM 10514]
- William Lloyd Garrison to Susan B Anthony. Boston, February 21 1859 [HM 10514]
- William Lloyd Garrison to Lydia Mott. January 1861 [HM 10524]
- William Lloyd Garrison to Susan B Anthony. Roxbury, January 4 1877 [HM 10564]
- William Lloyd Garrison to Susan B Anthony. Boston, July 16 1878 [HM 10566]

Papers of Harriet Martineau
(includes FI 3289, FI 3290, HM 6259 and HM 6260 as well as Letters, 1839-73)
Correspondence, c 1839-1867:
- Maria Martineau to Miss Beaufort. Ambleside, February 2 1858 [FB 1431]
- Harriet Martineau to Miss Beaufort. Ambleside, June 9 1867 [FB 1781]
Health in the Hospital, by Harriet Martineau (51pp) [holograph] (as published in the Atlantic Monthly) [FI 3289]
The Young Repealer, by Harriet Martineau (34pp) (as published in the Atlantic Monthly) [FI 3290] Correspondence, 1860-1869:
- Harriet Martineau to Ticknor and Fields. Ambleside, March 19, 1861 [FL 329]
- Harriet Martineau to Ticknor and Fields. Ambleside, November 29 1860 [FL 3292]
- Harriet Martineau to James T Fields. Ambleside, July 9, 1869
- Harriet Martineau to Mr Furnivall. Ambleside, October 21, 1869
- Maria Martineau to ? Ambleside March 19, 1861
- Harriet Martineau to Edward Moxon. Ambleside, April 16, 1850 [HM 1835]
Lady Noel Byron, a Defense, by Harriet Martineau (43pp) [holograph] (published in the Atlantic Monthly) [HM 6259]
Letter to a student of History [holograph] by Harriet Martineau (6pp) (contribution to Liberty Bell, 1840) [HM 6260]
Correspondence, 1852-1873:
- Harriet Martineau to Francis D Gage. Ambleside, January 2, 1852
- Autograph.
- Broken letter; from Harriet Martineau to ? Ambleside, nd
- Small letter from from Harriet Martineau to ? nd
- Harriet Martineau to "Dear friend." Ambleside, 22 June, 1871
- Harriet Martineau to "Dear friend." Ambleside, 29 August, 1873
- Harriet Martineau to Mrs Farrar. nd. [HM 44779]
- Harriet Martineau to Mr Knight. nd [LR 263]
- Harriet Martineau to J A Roebuck. Ambleside, 7 January, 1856 [RB 320006 v.2]
- Harriet Martineau to Mr Brown. Ambleside, 14 March, 1856 [RB 320006 v.2]
- Harriet Martineau to Mr Rogers. nd [RB 320006 v.2]
- Harriet Martineau to "Sissy". nd
- Harriet Martineau to "Dear friend." nd

Papers of Harriet Beecher Stowe
Lady Byron vindicated (preface) [HM 2547]
Behold the tabernacle of God [HM 43371]
God's purposes will ripen fast [HM 43372]
Little Pussy Willow, Parts I-X, XII-XVI. [HM 4337-43373]
Queer Little People (Aunt Esther's Rules etc.) [HMN 43388-43397]
"I told my little friends in the last number about my good Aunt Ester and her wonderful cat Juno and her dog Piro.
In thinking what to write for this month my mind goes back to the days when I was a little girl, and used to spend many happy hours in Aunt Ester's parlour talking with her. Her favourite subject was always the habits and character of different animals, and their various ways and instincts, and she used to tell us so many wonderful, yet perfectly authentic stories about all these things, that the hours passed away very quickly.
Some of her rules for the treatment and care of animals have impressed themselves so distinctly on my mind that I shall never forget them, and I am going to repeat some of them to you.
One was never to frighten animals for sport. I recollect I had a little white kitten of which I was very fond, and one day I was amusing myself with making her walk up and down the key-board of the piano and laughing to see her fright at the strange noises which came up under her feet. Puss evidently thought the place haunted, and tried to escape; it never occurred to me, however, that there was any cruelty in the operation, till Aunt Esther said to me 'My dear you must never frighten an animal. I have suffered enough from fear to know that there is no suffering more dreadful; and a helpless animal, that cannot speak to tell its fright; and cannot understand an explanation of what alarms it, ought to move your pity.'
"
A Reply to the Address of the Women of England [FI 3909]
House & Home Papers, Nos III, IV, III, II, V, XI ,VIII & VII [FI 3910-3914]
The Chimney Corner, Nos I, III, IV, IX & X [FI 3915-3917]
House & Home Papers, Nos III, IV, III, II, V, XI, VIII & FI VII continued [FI 3918]
The Chimney Corner, Nos I, III, IV, IX & X continued [FI 3919-3920]
Sojourner Truth, the Libyan Sybil [FI 3921]
House & Home Papers, Nos III, IV, III, II, V, XI, VIII & VII. continued [FI 3922-3923]
Agnes of Sorrento, chapters 18-19, 27-32. [FI 3924]

REEL 9
Papers of Harriet Beecher Stowe

(includes FI 3924, FI 3957 and FI 3972)
Agnes of Sorrento, chapters 18-19, 27-32 continued [FI 3924]
Knocking [FI 3957]
Recipe with picture of pig [FI 3972]

Papers of William Wilberforce
Notes for Questions re: Slavery - "Questions to be asked before Parliament" 1788
Correspondence: (NB: Some other Wilberforce letters are included in the sections above).
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 13 October, 1802
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 21 October 1802
- From Wilberforce to ? 6 November 1802
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 20 December 1802
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 22 December 1802
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 22 January 1803
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 27 February 1803
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Old Pal Yard. nd
- From Wilberforce to ? Bath, 20 March 1803
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Old Pal Yard, 4 May 1803
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Broomfield, 14 June 1803
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 20 June 1803
- From Wilberforce to ? 3 August 1803
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Broomfield. nd
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Broomfield. nd
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Pal Yard. nd
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. nd
- From Wilberforce to ?. nd
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. nd
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. nd
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. nd
- From Wilberforce to ? Broomfield. 2 July 1805
- Fom Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Kensington Gore, nd
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Brompton, 12 June
- From Wilberforce to [Edward Jerningham?]. Broomfield, 18 July 1799[?]
- From Wilberforce to ? Kensington, 19 May
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Broomfield, nd
[Brief scraps]
- From Wilberforce to ? Bath, 23 December 1820;
- From Wilberforce to E H Locker. Kensington Gore, 23 February 1821
- From Wilberforce to E H Locker. Morden Park, 30 January 1822
- From Wilberforce to E H Locker. Morden Park, 14 February 1822
- From Wilberforce to E H Locker. 32 St James' Place, 25 March 1823
- From Wilberforce to E H Locker. Oriel, Oxford, 16 November;
- From Wilberforce to E H Locker. Uxbridge Common, 13 May 1825
- From Wilberforce to E H Locker. The Rectory, Beckenham, 1 February 1826
- From Wilberforce to E H Locker. Godstone, 20 March 1826
- From Wilberforce to E H Locker. Highwood Hill, 1 November 1826
- From Wilberforce to E H Locker. Highwood Hill, 7 November 1826
- From Wilberforce to E H Locker. Highwood Hill, 8 February 1828
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 9 August 1788
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 13 April 1789
- From Wilberforce to ? 22 July 1789
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 24 July 1787
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. nd
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Buxton, 12 October 1789
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. December 1789
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 13 September 1790
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. nd
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 9 July 1799
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. St John's, 19 May
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Scarborough, 29 July 1795
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Weston, 4 June 1796
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 1797
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Bath, 30 September 1797
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Bath, 23 September 1799
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Broomfield, 21 May 1800
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 26 July 1800
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Wycombe, 6 August 1800
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Bognor, 27 September 1800
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 3 October 1800
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 4 October 1800
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. Bognor, 20 October 1800
- From Wilberforce to Matthew Montagu. 6 November 1800
- From Wilberforce to "Madam" [Elizabeth Montagu]. 3 July 1789
- From Wilberforce to Mr Hudson. Elmden House, nr Coventry, 15 August 1823
- From Wilberforce to Robert Southey. Highwood Hill, 27 December 1830
- From Wilberforce to Sir William Scott. 13 May 1817
- From Wilberforce to Revd Dr [?]olloch. Kensington Gore, 13 May 1817

Papers of Harriet Beecher Stowe
Corespondence,1860-1884 [FI 3925-3956]:
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3925]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mrs Francis ? nd [FI 3926]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mrs Francis ? nd [FI 3927]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mrs Francis ? nd [FI 3928]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3929]
- H Beecher Stowe to F. nd [FI 3930]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3931]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3932]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3933]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3934]
- H Beecher Stowe to Cor? nd [FI 3935]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3936]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3937]
- H Beecher Stowe to ? nd [FI 3938]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3939]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3940]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." nd [FI 3941]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend". September 24 1884 [FI 3942]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3943]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." nd [FI 3944]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3945]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields, nd [FI 3946]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields, nd [FI 3947]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields, nd [FI 3948]
- H Beecher Stowe to ?, nd [FI 3949]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." August 26 1884, [FI 3950]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3951]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. 1887, [FI 3952]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3953]
- H Beecher Stowe to ? December 2 1880 [FI 3954]
- H Beecher Stowe to "Friend" 1864, [FI 3955]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3956]
Knocking [FI 3957]
Correspondence 1861-1879 [FI 3958-3971]:
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3958]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3959]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." nd [FI 3960]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." nd [FI 3961]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3962]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3963]
- H Beecher Stowe to ? nd [FI 3964]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3965]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3966]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." nd [FI 3967]
- H Beecher Stowe to Sarah Little? nd [FI 3968]
- H Beecher Stowe to Jannie? nd [FI 3969]
- H Beecher Stowe to, Mr Fields. nd [FI 3970]
- April 28, 1879, H B Stowe to "My dear friend." nd [FI 3971]
Recipe with picture of pig [FI 3972]
Correspondence 1860-1878 (61 letters) [FI 3973-4033]:
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3973]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3974]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." February 8 [FI 3975]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." February 16 [FI 3976]
- H Beecher Stowe to "Truly beloved." February 17 [FI 3977]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. February 19 [FI 3978]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." February 26 [FI 3979]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. March 2 [FI 3980]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. March 10 [FI 3981]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. nd [FI 3982]
- H Beecher Stowe to ? nd [FI 3983]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." nd [FI 3984]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." nd [FI 3985]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. May 18 [FI 3986]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. Paris, May 28 [FI 3987]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. July 13 [FI 3988]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. July 26 [FI 3989]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." August 8 [FI 3990]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. August 14 [FI 3991]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." August 17 [FI 3992]
- H Beecher Stowe to ? August 20 [FI 3993]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. August 25 [FI 3994]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. September 3 [FI 3995]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. September 6 [FI 3996]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear Friend." September 30 [FI 3997]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. October 3 [FI 3998]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear Friend." October 18 [FI 3999]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. October 19 [FI 4000]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My Darling." October 21 [FI 4001]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. October 27 [FI 4002]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. November 6 [FI 4003]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. November 7 [FI 4004]
- H Beecher Stowe to "Dear Atlantians" November 9 [FI 4005]
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear Friend." November 21 [FI 4006]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. November 29 [FI 4007]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. December 19 [FI 4008]
- H Beecher Stowe to "Dear Friend." December [FI 4009]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. January 16, 1861 [FI 4010]
- H Beecher Stowe to "Dear Friend." October 2 1862 [FI 4011]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. November 13 1862 [FI 4012]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. 1862 [FI 4013]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. February 10 1863
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. November 9 1863

- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. June 3 1863
- H Beecher Stowe to "Dear friend." August 16 1864

- H Beecher Stowe to "Dear friend." August 2 1878
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. December 19 1864
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. December 29 1864
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. 1865
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. June 18 1865
- H Beecher Stowe to "Dear friend." October 18 1865
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. 1867
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." July 9 1867
- H Beecher Stowe to "Dear friend." August 16 1865
- H Beecher Stowe to ? [with sketch] 1867
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. March 13 1868
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." July 27 1868
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. December 24 1868
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. December 28 1868
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. January 19 1869
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Bisdour[?] January 30 1869
Correspondence 1869-1878 (21 Letters) [FI 4035-4055]:
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. February 18 1869
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. March 2 1869 [FI 4036]
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. February 13 1870 [FI 3950]
- H Beecher Stowe to Stimmm? March 9 1870
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. 1870
- H Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. May 1 1870
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." August 4 1870
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." November 4 1870
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." 1872
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dearly beloved." February 6 1872
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear little saint." March 2 1872
- H Beecher Stowe to "My little Darling." March 16 1872
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." August 21 1872
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." August 27 1872
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear." November 22 1872
- Draft of a note. 1872
- H Beecher Stowe to ? December 1872
- H Beecher Stowe to "Dear friend." April 24 1873
- H Beecher Stowe to "Dear friends." January 29 1874
- H Beecher Stowe to ? August 30 1875
- H Beecher Stowe to "My dear friend." July 30 1878
Correspondence (HM 24162-66; HM 24348-76; HM 12472; HM 2986; HM 35093 and EG Box 58):
- H B Stowe to Lord Denison; regarding Uncle Tom's Cabin (8pp) [HM 24162]
- Harriet Beecher Stowe to Mr Derby. [HM 24163]
- Henry Ward Beecher to H B Stowe. 24 July 1885 [HM 24164]
- Harriet Beecher Stowe to Mr Erichsen (1p) [HM 24165]
- Harriet Beecher Stowe to Sarah J Hale 1850 [HM 24166]
- Harriet Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. 9 Februaury, 1869 [HM 24348]
- H Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. 9 June, 1869 [HM 24367]
- H Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. 23 June, 1869 [HM 24368]
- Harriet Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. 1869 [HM 24349]
- H Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. June 28, 1869 [HM 24369]
- H Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. 30 June, 1869 [HM 24350]
- Harriet Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. 1869 [HM 24351]
- Harriet Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. 1869 [HM 24352]
- Harriet Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. 1869 [HM 24353]
- Harriet Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. 1869 [HM 24354]
- Harriet Beecher Stowe to Messers Fields and Osgood. 1869 [HM 24355]
- H Beecher Stowe to Fields and Osgood. 3 September 1869 [HM 24356]
- H Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. New York, 1869 [HM 24357]
- H Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. 16 October 1869 [HM 24358]
- H Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. 1869 [HM 24359]
- H Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. 1869 [HM 24360]
- H Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. 16 November, 1869 [HM 24361]
- H Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. 19 November,1869 [HM 24362]
- H Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. 4 December,1869 [HM 24363]
- H Beecher Stowe to Fields & Osgood. New York, 6 December,1869 [HM 24370]
- H Beecher Stowe to George Osgood. New York, 18 December,1869 [HM 24364]
- Harriet Beecher Stowe to Mr Fields. [HM 24365]
- Harriet Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. 1869 [HM 24366]
- Note by C E Stowe. [HM 24371]
- Isasbella Beecher Stowe to Fields and Osgood. 29 November, 1869 [HM 24372]
- J B Hooker to Messers Fields and Osgood. 29 November, 1869 [HM 24373]
- J B Hooker to Messers Fields and Osgood. 2 December, 1869 [HM 24374]
- C E Stowe to Mr Fields. 29 December, 1869 [HM 24375]
- C E Stowe to Mr Fields. 1 January, 1870 [HM 24376]
- From Harriet Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. [HM 24366-24369]
- ANS on reverse of Calvin Ellis Stowe to J T Fields. 1 January 1870 [HM 24375]
- [HM 12472]
- ALS [HM 2986]
- Harriet Beecher Stowe to George Ripley Osgood. [HM 35093]
- Letter To "Dear Sir". 28 April 1891 [EG Box 58]

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