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Rochester's black community had a deep—and underrecognized—influence on Frederick Douglass

But the region's role in shaping the abolitionist leader has not been fully appreciated, according to Larry Hudson, a professor of history at Rochester, who's in the early stages of writing a book about Douglass. Hudson seeks to move beyond Douglass's 

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Bishop Larry Hudson - Tribute To Rev. James Cleveland

Unknown (Christian & Gospel Music)

Price: $11.48 ( Show details )

DeJohnette, Jack / Grenadier, Larry / Medeski, John / Scofield, John - Hudson CD

(CD Universe)

Price: $14.38

Track Listing: Hudson; El Swin

Has Anybody Seen My Gal?

Has Anybody Seen My Gal?

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Price: $13.29

Douglas Sirk directed this frothy musical comedy set in the 1920s starring Charles Coburn as Samuel Fulton, an elderly man with a multi-million dollar fortune. With no family of his own to whom he can leave his money, Fulton is pondering what to do with his estate. Years ago, he was in love with a woman named Harriet, whom he asked to marry. She turned him down and married another someone else, but he's still fond of her and considers leaving his millions to her family. However, Fulton decides to first give them a test. Posing as an eccentric and threadbare artist, he rents a room from Harriet (Lynn Bari) and her husband Charles (Larry Gates). He then arranges for an anonymous gift of $100,000 to be presented to them so that he can watch their reactions. Sadly, things don't go well; Harriet browbeats the rest of the family into moving into a mansion and tries to convince her daughter Millicent (Piper Laurie) to break up with her boyfriend, poor but good-hearted soda jerk Dan (Rock Hudson), in favor of a wealthier and more socially prominent man. Songs include Tiger Rag, When the Red, Red Robin Comes Bob-Bob-Bobbin' Along, It Ain't Gonna Rain No More, and Gimme a Little Kiss, Will Ya, Huh? James Dean has a tiny part as a customer at the soda fountain; it was his first appearance onscreen.

Rochester's black community had a deep—and underrecognized—influence on Frederick Douglass - University of Rochester Newsroom

The abolitionist leader Frederick Douglass (1818–1895), regularly counted as among the greatest writers, orators, and intellects in American history, did most of his work in the 25 years he lived in Rochester. So it’s fitting the degree to which his legacy is embedded in the life of the University of Rochester nearly 150 years after his death. The University is home to the Frederick Douglass Institute of African and African-American Studies —a 30-plus-year-old intellectual hub for teaching, research, and public events. The Frederick Douglass Commons, named in 1967 and renovated in 2016 , is home to a dining center as well as multiple University organizations promoting intercultural knowledge and diversity. And in 2012, a group of undergraduate students founded the Frederick Douglass Leadership House as “a physical expression of Douglass’s principles. It’s a testament to the greatness of the abolitionist icon, who is buried in Mt. Hope Cemetery, adjacent to the River Campus. Douglass was profoundly influenced by the Rochester region. But the region’s role in shaping the abolitionist leader has not been fully appreciated, according to Larry Hudson, a professor of history at Rochester , who’s in the early stages of writing a book about Douglass. Hudson seeks to move beyond Douglass’s influence on Rochester, and look instead at the city’s influence on Douglass—especially the influence of Rochester’s vibrant 19th-century black community. Douglass moved to Rochester after learning about the active local black community, which included abolitionist Austin Steward, an escaped slave from Virginia, who had spent six years in Canada. “When Douglass came to Rochester in 1847, he was focused on integration, to the point where he wanted his children to attend the local ‘white’ colleges [schools],” Hudson says. But Douglass found that local black leaders had different priorities. “Douglass did not fit in easily with the black community in Rochester. While he was eager for integration, he came to learn that wasn’t the case with everyone,” Hudson explains. Douglass may have wanted integration of schools, along with other institutions. But Steward and other black leaders were content to educate their children themselves. Their priority was elevation, namely economic and political progress, but not necessarily within the context of integration with whites. He was rapidly becoming the most visible black man in Rochester. “Douglass had to locate himself on the right side of the issue of enfranchising black men,” Hudson says. “There was little room in Rochester for a non-voting, black abolitionist. The full extent of the city’s influence on Douglass became apparent in 1852. A day after Independence Day, Douglass delivered what has become his best-known speech—“What to the Slave is the Fourth of July. —to a packed hall in downtown Rochester. To slaves and free black Americans alike, he told the crowd of more than 500, July Fourth accentuated the failures, rather than the successes, of the Declaration’s vision. “What, to the American slave, is your 4th of July. a day that reveals to him, more than all other days in the year, the gross injustice and cruelty to which he is the constant victim. your national greatness, swelling vanity. your prayers and hymns, your sermons and thanks-givings, with all your religious parade and solemnity, are to him, mere bombast, fraud, deception, impiety, and hypocrisy — a thin veil to cover up crimes which would disgrace a nation of savages. “If not for the influence of local black leaders, that speech would not have been possible,” says Hudson. “In Rochester, Douglass was able to step out from under the weighty influence of William Lloyd Garrison and the American Anti-Slavery Society, and begin to think more like an independent—dare one say, a “free” and free thinking black man who would... Although his focus had evolved, Douglass never gave up on his efforts desegregate schools in Rochester. His work on behalf of that goal finally succeeded in 1857, when black children were allowed into traditionally white classrooms. Douglass remained in Rochester another 15 years, continuing his speaking engagements and abolitionist work, before moving to the nation’s capital.


  1. But the region's role in shaping the abolitionist leader has not been fully appreciated, according to Larry Hudson, a professor of history at Rochester, who's in the early stages of writing a book about Douglass. Hudson seeks to move beyond Douglass's 
  2. Three times and out. This is the score for the sawmill of Thomas Fitch which has tried to be situated at the junction of Main and Ohio avenues. At 5 o'clock this 
  3. Q: So far this PGA Tour season has seen five first-time tour winners. Which first-time champion will have the biggest career?
  1. The full film is available here: Its free to watch. Thanks Larry Hudson...
  2. RT @MBASwim: MBA Medley Relay (made up of Hudson Dobbs, Patrick Andreen, Ford Ray, and Larry Hayes) advance to A finals with a 1:36.68 #Sta…


Gramma Larry's Sweet Cornbread (milk, baking powder, brown sugar, butter, butter, eggs, salt, flour, cornmeal)

Hudson's Baked Tilapia with Dill Sauce (cajun seasoning, garlic powder, lemon, lemon juice, mayonnaise, salt, sour cream)

Orange Broccoli Florets (broccoli, butter, flour, orange juice, orange zest)

Raspberry Spinach Salad (kiwi, onions, black pepper, raspberries, raspberry jam, vinegar, croutons, almonds, spinach, vegetable oil)


Larry Hudson Chevrolet Buick GMC Inc | Listowel, ON
Larry Hudson Chevrolet Buick GMC Inc is located in Listowel, ON and offers an array of New or Pre-Owned vehicles. Schedule a test drive today!

Larry Hudson Profiles | Facebook
View the profiles of people named Larry Hudson. Join Facebook to connect with Larry Hudson and others you may know. Facebook gives people the power to...

New, used, and pre-owned Buick, Chevrolet ... - Larry Hudson
Search results for used for sale in Listowel at Larry Hudson Chevrolet Buick GMC Inc. Refine your search by trim, year, and price, too.



The Chris Turpin Band Bumper Sticker (zazzle_bumpersticker)

Price: $4.20

Bumper sticker for "The Chris Turpin Band" based in the Hudson Valley, NY Watch their videos on youtube on zignit's channel. THE BAND: Chris Turpin Kevin Turpin Tom Matovic Larry the Drummer Vince Ferranti


From the "Larry the Drummer" reflection collection Classic Round Sticker (zazzle_sticker)

Price: $5.90

Larry the Drummer sticker - From the "Larry the Drummer" reflection collection.

Lawrence "Larry" Hudson: obituary and death notice on InMemoriam

Lawrence "Larry" Hudson: obituary and death notice on InMemoriam
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Larry Hudson

Larry Hudson
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larry hudson account administrator 800 887 4307 x154 larryh @ locknet ...

larry hudson account administrator 800 887 4307 x154 larryh @ locknet ...
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Tyler's Lighting McQueen Slippers
Although my grandson,Tyler's, big 'thing' is Indiana Jones these days, he still wears his Lighting McQueen slippers. Tyler and his little brother, Gavin, now have pretty much everything from the 'Cars', 'Thomas', 'Indiana Jones' and 'Star Wars' franchises. Gavin is now working on 'In the Night Garden'. From my set entitled “Toys” In my collection entitled “Collectibles” In my photostream Reproduced from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The last race of the Piston Cup stock car racing season ends in a three-way tie between retiring veteran Strip "The King" Weathers, perennial runner-up and dirty fighter Chick Hicks, and rookie Lightning McQueen. A tiebreaker race is scheduled for one week later at the Los Angeles International Speedway. McQueen, eager to start...
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David Ira Goodwin
Friends may call from 4 to 7 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 16, at the Carleton Funeral Home, Inc., 68 Main Street in Hudson Falls. People are invited to dress in flannels, jeans, and tie-dyed shirts for calling hours per David’s wishes. Friends are invited to ...

Meryl Streep or Kate Hudson - 40 Under 40 winners dream about who would play them in movie
The answers ranged from Jennifer Aniston to Larry David to Sandra Bullock. Some of our winners had a lot of fun with the question. “She doesn’t really look like me, but I would love to have Tina Fey play me in a movie about my life,” said Alicia ...

Coma Chameleon: The True Drama of Covert Awareness
When I learned of the play, which is currently playing in the Hudson Theatres — the same theatre complex where Keith and I saw our first play together, Julia Sweeney’s brilliant and hilarious, Letting Go of God — I was hoping against hope that the ...

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