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From Library of Congress Name Authority File

Douglass, Frederick, 1818-1895

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    • us: Bailey, Frederick Augustus Washington, 1818-1895
    • us: Bailey, Freddie, 1818-1895
    • us: Bailey, Fred, 1818-1895
    • us: Baly, Frederick Augustus Washington, 1818-1895
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    • found: A star pointed north ... 1946.
    • found: Rainbows of promise, c1983: p. 7 (Freddie Bailey) cover, p. 4 (Fred Bailey)
    • found: My bondage and my freedom, c1987: CIP t.p. (Frederick Douglass) in introd. (b. 1818 on a farm on Maryland's Eastern Shore)
    • found: The Frederick Douglass Papers at the Library of Congress WWW Home page, March 22, 2002 (Frederick Douglass; b. Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey, a slave, in Tuckahoe, Talbot County, Maryland, 1818)
    • found: The Frederick Douglass National Historic Site WWW Home page, March 22, 2002 (Frederick Douglass; b. on the Eastern Shore of Maryland in 1818, and was given the name Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey (Baly))
    • found: American national biography online, Sept. 18, 2002 (Douglass, Frederick, Feb. 1818-20 Feb. 1895)
    • found: NUCMC files (Douglass, Frederick, 1817?-1895)
    • found: Wikipedia, WWW, Sep. 23, 2011 (Frederick Douglass (born Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey, Feb. 1818, Talbot County, Maryland - Feb. 20, 1895, Washington, D.C.) was an African-American social reformer, orator, writer, and statesman; after escaping from slavery, he became a leader of the abolitionist; wrote several autobiographies; described his experiences as a slave in his 1845 autobiography) {}
    • found: Encyclopedia of African American History, 1619-1895: From the Colonial Period to the Age of Frederick Douglass , accessed via The Oxford African American Studies Center online database, July 27, 2014: (Douglass, Frederick; Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey; abolitionist, slave, civil rights activist, newspaper editor / publisher; born c. February 1818 in Near Easton, Talbot County, Maryland, United States, Holme Hill Farm; lived for twenty years as a slave and nearly nine years as a fugitive slave: after he fled slavery adopted a new surname, Douglass; joined the African Methodist Episcopal Church; editor of the New National Era, a newspaper he took over in 1870 in Washington, D.C.; launched his professional life as an orator and abolitionist; U.S. marshal for the District of Columbia in 1877, recorder of deeds in the District of Columbia (1881); minister and consul general to Haiti (1889-1891); died 20 February 1895 in Anacostia, Washington, District of Columbia, United States)
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    • 1980-08-21: new
    • 2016-02-12: revised
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