Indians, the enfranchisement of, 71-2 and note.
"The Day of Sir Wilfrid Laurier" by Oscar D. Skelton
But it is different in Norfolk; 4000 enfranchised slaves marched in procession through the town the other day in a sort of frantic jubilee.
"A Rebel War Clerk's Diary at the Confederate States Capital" by John Beauchamp Jones
The negro and the Indian have been enfranchised; women alone remain under political disabilities.
"The Life and Work of Susan B. Anthony (Volume 2 of 2)" by Ida Husted Harper
It is easy to say that I might have pleaded other plans and gone on my way enfranchised.
"The Portal of Dreams" by Charles Neville Buck
The Copyhold Act 1894 deals both with compulsory and with voluntary enfranchisement.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 7, Slice 3" by Various
No act of enfranchisement can efface this unfortunate distinction.
"Dissertation on Slavery" by St. George Tucker
The period of vengeance is past; Jove relents, and the captive deity is enfranchised.
"The Standard Cantatas" by George P. Upton
The serfs were enfranchised in consideration of an annual tax.
"Women of Mediæval France" by Pierce Butler
The newly enfranchised seemed proud of their privilege.
"Christopher Crayon's Recollections The Life and Times of the late James Ewing Ritchie as told by himself" by J. Ewing Ritchie
The enfranchised soul became free to explore the mysteries of nature and obtain a mastery over the occult forces residing therein.
"The Goddess of Atvatabar" by William R. Bradshaw
Charters of enfranchisement were very common upon the continent.
"View of the State of Europe during the Middle Ages, Vol. 3 (of 3)" by Henry Hallam
Voltaire fought to enfranchise the understanding.
"Library of the World's Best Literature, Ancient and Modern, Vol. 16" by Various
At the same time the enfranchisement of the Indians was postponed.
"The History of Cuba, vol. 1" by Willis Fletcher Johnson
The means of enfranchisement suggested by the poetic historian are as fanciful as the bondage itself appears to be.
"Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 59, No. 368, June 1846" by Various
The whole people are with him because he aims at the welfare and the enfranchisement of the people.
"The Iron Trevet or Jocelyn the Champion" by Eugène Sue
We owe these advantages to our enfranchisement from the seigniorial rights.
"The Pilgrim's Shell or Fergan the Quarryman" by Eugène Sue
A fresh and somewhat disturbing factor was introduced in it by the voting power of the newly enfranchised women.
"Sober by Act of Parliament" by Fred A. McKenzie
In 1832, when the town was enfranchised, they were made the returning officers.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 3, Slice 7" by Various
The XV Amendment to the Constitution could not really enfranchise the Negro slaves.
"Following the Color Line" by Ray Stannard Baker
The women, he declared, had every reason to believe that their enfranchisement was actually at hand.
"My Own Story" by Emmeline Pankhurst
Far above the heavenly arches
Shall th'enfranchised spirit soar;
Onward to its goal it marches,
Joy and triumph smiling o'er.
"Help sought from God" by John Bowring
Each fault and failing left behind,
And nothing now to chill or bind,
How gloriously ye reign
in majesty of mind!
"The Dead" by Martin Farquhar Tupper
Beyond or moon, or sun, or star,
The enfranchised spirit soars—the ray
Of morning is its glorious car,
And comets light it on its way.
"Morning Thoughts" by John Bowring
Bound am I with time as with a tether;
Thee perchance death leads enfranchised on,
Far from deathlike life and changeful weather,
Dead and gone.
"Past Days" by Algernon Charles Swinburne
She took her flight as from the cage
Enfranchised warblers glide,
Though friends were dear, and life was fair,
She saw her Saviour standing there,
Beyond rough Jordan's tide.
"Miss Anna M. Seymour," by Lydia Howard Huntley Sigourney
The end is nigh--the end of grief and pain,
And Life's broad gates are opening to my soul;
O'er my weak heart no more shall sorrow reign,
Enfranchised soon 'twill spurn the harsh control,
And never feel its empiry again.
"Beatrice Di Tenda" by Walter Richard Cassels