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Pro-Slavery: James Hammond And John Calhoun

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I feel they should not remain on-soil once they were emancipated if they wanted to be free for good from slavery. He also believed women should be allowed to participate in the anti-slavery society. Abolitionists argued against slavery because of its harsh conditions being stuffed into the hulls of a ship like cargo. It was illegal for them to learn reading and writing. Finally, working conditions were long and hard, especially for field workers, and violence was an ever-present part of life. The pro-slavery writer James Hammond and John Calhoun were famous for writing the Famous Mudsill Speech to the U.S. senate that articulated the pro-slavery political argument during the 18th centuries. These pro-slavery theorists championed a class-sensitive
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