1 Here again my feelings rose up in detestation of slavery.
2 I wish I could commit to paper the feelings with which I beheld it.
3 My fellow-apprentices very soon began to feel it degrading to them to work with me.
4 We tried to conceal our feelings as much as possible; and I think we succeeded very well.
5 It is impossible for me to describe my feelings as the time of my contemplated start drew near.
6 He gave expression to his feelings by pouring out curses upon the heads of those who did the deed.
7 As I writhed under it, I would at times feel that learning to read had been a curse rather than a blessing.
8 The paper came, and I read it from week to week with such feelings as it would be quite idle for me to attempt to describe.
9 The slaveholders have been known to send in spies among their slaves, to ascertain their views and feelings in regard to their condition.
10 His work went on in his absence almost as well as in his presence; and he had the faculty of making us feel that he was ever present with us.
11 My home was charmless; it was not home to me; on parting from it, I could not feel that I was leaving any thing which I could have enjoyed by staying.
12 He must be able to detect no inconsistencies in slavery; he must be made to feel that slavery is right; and he can be brought to that only when he ceases to be a man.
13 I therefore, though with great prudence, commenced early to ascertain their views and feelings in regard to their condition, and to imbue their minds with thoughts of freedom.
14 I always felt worse for having received any thing; for I feared that the giving me a few cents would ease his conscience, and make him feel himself to be a pretty honorable sort of robber.
15 But by far the larger part engaged in such sports and merriments as playing ball, wrestling, running foot-races, fiddling, dancing, and drinking whisky; and this latter mode of spending the time was by far the most agreeable to the feelings of our masters.
16 I, however, can see very little good resulting from such a course, either to themselves or the slaves escaping; while, upon the other hand, I see and feel assured that those open declarations are a positive evil to the slaves remaining, who are seeking to escape.
17 Let him be left to feel his way in the dark; let darkness commensurate with his crime hover over him; and let him feel that at every step he takes, in pursuit of the flying bondman, he is running the frightful risk of having his hot brains dashed out by an invisible agency.
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