A Defense of Virginia and the South

A Defense of Virginia and the South Publisher New York E J Hale Publication date Subjects Slavery Justification Slavery United States History Slavery Virginia Slavery United States Notes This is an OCR reprint There may be numerous

  • Title: A Defense of Virginia and the South
  • Author: Robert Lewis Dabney
  • ISBN: 9780873779296
  • Page: 228
  • Format: Hardcover
  • Publisher New York E.J Hale Publication date 1867 Subjects Slavery Justification Slavery United States History Slavery Virginia Slavery United States Notes This is an OCR reprint There may be numerous typos or missing text There are no illustrations or indexes When you buy the General Books edition of this book you get free trial access to Million BookPublisher New York E.J Hale Publication date 1867 Subjects Slavery Justification Slavery United States History Slavery Virginia Slavery United States Notes This is an OCR reprint There may be numerous typos or missing text There are no illustrations or indexes When you buy the General Books edition of this book you get free trial access to Million Books where you can select from than a million books for free You can also preview the book there.

    One thought on “A Defense of Virginia and the South”

    1. This book tells the truth about the slave trade. Virginia's roll in trying to stop it. It tells the truth about Northern Emancipation. The truth about the cause of the war between the States. It gives a thorough exposition of the Old Testament and New Testament word Servant. It tells the truth about Southern servanthood. The author was an old school souther presbyterian who stood for the traditional recieved text over wescott and horts new bibles. I hold Dabney in high esteem though I am a Bapti [...]

    2. Very interesting to get the almost impossible to find "other side" of the situation concerning slavery in the south. One should not dismiss this book when studying the issue of slavery, not just from the American perspective but from a Christian and world history perspective.

    3. Oh Dabney, Dabney, Dabney. This book more than any other is why we can't still use your text books in Reformed seminaries. It's certainly not all bad, but the bad parts are really bad. Still, it's historically very important and represents a lost voice to say the least.

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