Difference between pages "Addison Gallery of American Art" and "Slavery"

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Built in 1931 on the campus of Phillips Academy, the Addison Gallery of American Art was the first gallery devoted entirely to American Art. The museum owns approximately 1500 paintings. In 2007, plans are underway to increase the size of the gallery by 60%. More museum space, storage and a library will be added from part of a $5 million donation by former student Thomas Israel.
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Many affluent Andover families owned slaves before slavery was abolished in Massachusetts in 1783.  Three well known freed slaves were Cato Freeman, Pompey Lovejoy, and Salem Poor. Freeman had been owned by Deacon Samuel Phillips before he married and purchased a 16 acre farm. Pomp's Pond is named for Pomp Lovejoy, a former slave of Captain William Lovejoy.  Salem Poor bought his freedom in 1769 and went on to fight in the Revolutionary War. He was much praised for his actions at the Battle of Bunker Hill. He went on to fight at Saratoga, Valley Forge, and Monmouth, as well as other battles.
  
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Pomp, a slave of David Abbot who was born free, appealed to the Andover selectmen when Massachusetts had abolished slavery and other slaves were suing for their freedom. The selectmen gave Pomp, still a slave, to Captain Charles Furbish, who proved a harsh master. Pomp murdered his new master, thinking he would inherit Furbish's farm. Pomp was executed in 1795.
  
*"Celebrating the Andovers: Addison exhibit shows how two towns influenced American artists," ''Eagle Tribune'', November 3, 1995, page 13.
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Caesar Russell, Prince Johnnot, Cato Foster, and Cato Freeman (or Freman) fought in the Revolutionary War.
*"$5 Million to Boost Phillips, Addison" ''Andover Townsman'', February 8, 2007, page 1+.
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*"No longer a lady in waiting", ''The Andover Townsman'', January 14, 2010.
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[[Image:Map for Anti-Slavery Movement in Andover.jpg|thumb|...''Map of Notable Sites in Anti-Slavery Movement in Andover''.... click to enlarge|left]]
*"Chihuly 'Floats' join Addison's new roof", ''The Andover Townsman'', August 12, 2010.
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*"Addison reopening awaited", ''The Andover Townsman'', August 12, 2010.
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*"Addison no longer a still life", ''The Andover Townsman'', September 2, 2010.
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*"Town gem reset", The Andover Townsman'', September 9, 2010.
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[[File:Telephone.jpg|200px|thumb|left|Page from the 1904 Andover telephone directory from the ''Andover Townsman Centennial Issue'', July 21, 1933, page 30A .]]
*"Addison reopening party this Saturday", ''The Andover Townsman'', September 23, 2010.
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*Addison Gallery is Back in Swing at Age 80. ''Andover Townsman'' October 13, 2011, p.10.
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* [http://andover.mvlc.org/opac/en-US/skin/default/xml/rdetail.xml?r=658286&t=anti-slavery%20movement%20underground%20railroad&tp=title&d=0&hc=1&rt=title ''Anti-Slavery Movement and the Underground Railroad in Andover & Greater Lawrence, Massachusetts''], Andover Room R 974.45 Gre (pamphlet box 6)
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*[http://www.nps.gov/bost/planyourvisit/upload/Salem%20Poor%202-14-01.pdf ''Salem Poor: A Brave and Galiant Soldier'']National Park Service, Boston.
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* [http://andover.mvlc.org/opac/en-US/skin/default/xml/rdetail.xml?r=536078&t=founding%20of%20the%20free%20christian%20church&tp=title&d=0&hc=1&rt=title ''Founding of the Free Christian Church of Andover''] by Mary Byers Smith, Andover Pamplet Box 5, page 12 headstone of Primus a former Andover slave
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*[http://andover.mvlc.org/opac/en-US/skin/default/xml/rdetail.xml?r=1346508&t=murder%20in%20essex&tp=keyword&l=5&d=0&hc=6&rt=keyword Murder and Mayhem in Essex County] by Robert Wilhelm. 364.2523 Wil
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*[http://docsouth.unc.edu/neh/pomp/summary.html Dying Confession of Pomp, a Negro Man, Who Was Executed at Ipswich, on the 6th August, 1795, for Murdering Capt. Charles Furbish, of Andover, Taken from the Mouth of the Prisoner, and penned by Joanathan Plummer]  ''Documenting the American South'' (see document menu). 8/3/2011.
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*[http://www.andovertownsman.com/local/x1771108225/Andover-Stories-Cato-Freeman-slavery-and-prejudice-in-early-Andover Prejudice in Early Andover.] by Katie Gohn.
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*"Anti-Slavery Movement was Active in Andover," ''Andover Townsman'', June 20,1996, p.20.
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*"Descendents Mark Legacy of Black Patriots," ''Boston Globe'', April 9, 2000, p.7 (Northwest Section).
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*"Andover home was but one stop on the Underground Railroad (Jenkins House)," ''Andover Townsman'', October 26, 2000.
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*"Underground. Historian: Not Everyone in Andover Backed Abolution of Slavery Before the Civil War," ''Andover Townsman'', July 17, 2003, p. 11, 12.  
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*"Slavery Did Exist in Early Andover (Lucy Foster and census number of blacks)," ''Andover Townsman'', July, 26, 2012, p. 16.
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*"Abolitionism in Andover," ''Andover Townsman'', August 2, 2012, p.15.
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*"Salem Poor's heroism and disappointing life," ''Andover Townsman'', February 7, 2013, p.11.
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*"A brief local history of slaves in Andover," ''Andover Townsman'', February 14, 2013, p. 11.
  
 
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--[[User:Glenda|Glenda]] 14:31, February 9, 2007 (EST)<!-- insert signature here, if desired -->
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--[[User:Eleanor|Eleanor]] 14:40, August 28, 2007 <br>
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--[[User:Leslie|Leslie]] 10:25, September 11, 2012 (EDT)
  
 
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Revision as of 15:16, 18 December 2015

Many affluent Andover families owned slaves before slavery was abolished in Massachusetts in 1783. Three well known freed slaves were Cato Freeman, Pompey Lovejoy, and Salem Poor. Freeman had been owned by Deacon Samuel Phillips before he married and purchased a 16 acre farm. Pomp's Pond is named for Pomp Lovejoy, a former slave of Captain William Lovejoy. Salem Poor bought his freedom in 1769 and went on to fight in the Revolutionary War. He was much praised for his actions at the Battle of Bunker Hill. He went on to fight at Saratoga, Valley Forge, and Monmouth, as well as other battles.

Pomp, a slave of David Abbot who was born free, appealed to the Andover selectmen when Massachusetts had abolished slavery and other slaves were suing for their freedom. The selectmen gave Pomp, still a slave, to Captain Charles Furbish, who proved a harsh master. Pomp murdered his new master, thinking he would inherit Furbish's farm. Pomp was executed in 1795.

Caesar Russell, Prince Johnnot, Cato Foster, and Cato Freeman (or Freman) fought in the Revolutionary War.

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...Map of Notable Sites in Anti-Slavery Movement in Andover.... click to enlarge


Page from the 1904 Andover telephone directory from the Andover Townsman Centennial Issue, July 21, 1933, page 30A .



See


--Eleanor 14:40, August 28, 2007
--Leslie 10:25, September 11, 2012 (EDT)

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