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Quotes from The Narrative of the Life by Frederick Douglass
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 Current Search - go in The Narrative of the Life
1  I would then have to go after it.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER IX
2  We stopped but a few moments, so that I had no time to go on shore.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER V
3  Long before daylight, I was called to go and rub, curry, and feed, the horses.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER X
4  I told him my circumstances, and he very kindly invited me to go home with him.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER X
5  On my passage, I paid particular attention to the direction which the steamboats took to go to Philadelphia.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER VIII
6  At this moment I resolved, for the first time, to go to my master, enter a complaint, and ask his protection.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER X
7  My mistress used to go to class meeting at the Wilk Street meetinghouse every Monday afternoon, and leave me to take care of the house.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER VII
8  Covey at length let me go, puffing and blowing at a great rate, saying that if I had not resisted, he would not have whipped me half so much.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER X
9  The fan of course stopped; every one had his own work to do; and no one could do the work of the other, and have his own go on at the same time.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER X
10  The slaves selected to go to the Great House Farm, for the monthly allowance for themselves and their fellow-slaves, were peculiarly enthusiastic.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER II
11  One of my greatest faults was that of letting his horse run away, and go down to his father-inlaw's farm, which was about five miles from St. Michael's.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER IX
12  At times we were almost disposed to give up, and try to content ourselves with our wretched lot; at others, we were firm and unbending in our determination to go.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER X
13  I was only about five years old when I left it, to go and live with my old master on Colonel Lloyd's plantation; so that I was now between ten and eleven years old.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER VIII
14  He had ordered her not to go out evenings, and warned her that she must never let him catch her in company with a young man, who was paying attention to her belonging to Colonel Lloyd.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER I
15  I have known him to tie her up early in the morning, and whip her before breakfast; leave her, go to his store, return at dinner, and whip her again, cutting her in the places already made raw with his cruel lash.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER IX
16  I spent the time in washing, not so much because I wished to, but because Mrs. Lucretia had told me I must get all the dead skin off my feet and knees before I could go to Baltimore; for the people in Baltimore were very cleanly, and would laugh at me if I looked dirty.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER V
17  He told me, with great solemnity, I must go back to Covey; but that before I went, I must go with him into another part of the woods, where there was a certain root, which, if I would take some of it with me, carrying it always on my right side, would render it impossible for Mr. Covey, or any other white man, to whip me.
The Narrative of the Life By Frederick Douglass
ContextHighlight   In CHAPTER X
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