Frederick Douglass

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Noun1.Frederick Douglass - United States abolitionist who escaped from slavery and became an influential writer and lecturer in the North (1817-1895)Frederick Douglass - United States abolitionist who escaped from slavery and became an influential writer and lecturer in the North (1817-1895)
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Silverrock Development has filed plans to build a luxury apartment building at 2262 Frederick Douglas Boulevard in South Harlem.
The deal requires to renovate five low-cost housing complexes in Harlem: Gladys Hampton Houses on Frederick Douglas Boulevard, New West I and II on West 111th Street and Riverside I and II on West 135th Street.
Some famous people highlighted include Dred Scott, Thomas Jefferson, Harriet Tubman, Frederick Douglas, and Abraham Lincoln.
As Frederick Douglas said, "It is easier to build strong children than repair broken men.
A Page One story Monday on Lincoln impersonator Steven Holgate incorrectly identified Lincoln's debate opponent as Frederick Douglas.
Sabiendo, como lo dijera Frederick Douglas, que quienes esperan verdad y justicia sin una lucha son los que solo piensan en el mar sin imaginar la tempestad.
King Library Tour, Frederick Douglas Historic Home and Site, Great Blacks in Wax Museum, Metropolitan A.
Mrs Campbell - who was awarded an MBE for her contribution to education and community life - pointed to orator, writer and statesman Frederick Douglas, who escaped slavery.
Counteracting the negative stereotypical media images of young African American men who are disrespectful, angry, unproductive, defiant or unkempt in dress and grooming, or famous only for a special sports ability, "Just Not Me" presents a collection of positive role models and images of famous black men such as Frederick Douglas, Dr.
According to The New York Post, when Young, whose real name is Frederick Douglas Rosser, was asked if he believed gay wrestlers could be a success, he gave his own example and said absolutely.
During the post-Civil War Reconstruction era, African American social reformer Frederick Douglas lived the last 18 years of his life in the Anacostia area of Washington, DC, where he bought a Victorian mansion and married a white woman, activities unheard of for most African American men of his time.
Guests also included fugitive American slaves William Welles Brown and Frederick Douglas, whose freedom was bought for pounds 150 each (around pounds 10,000 today) and which was raised by women on Tyneside.

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