4 edition of The Sorrows of Yamba, or, The Negro woman"s lamentation found in the catalog.
The Sorrows of Yamba, or, The Negro woman"s lamentation
|Other titles||Negro woman"s lamentation., Sorrows of Yamba.|
|Contributions||More, Hannah, 1745-1833.|
|The Physical Object|
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The Sorrows of Yamba; Or, the Negro Woman's Lamentation. book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.
The 18th century was a wealth of /5(1). : The sorrows of Yamba; or, the negro woman's lamentation. (): See Notes Multiple Contributors: Books. The Sorrows of Yamba, or, The Negro woman's lamentation Unknown Binding – January 1, by Hannah More (Author)Author: Hannah More. The Sorrows of Yamba, published in by Hannah More in her Cheap Repository Tracts series, was one of the most popular and frequently reprinted antislavery poems of its time.
But the poem is not solely by Hannah More, who never signed it with her characteristic "Z.". Negro woman's lamentation. Description. 1 sheet ( p.): ill (wood engraving) ; 45 The Sorrows of Yamba 28 cm.
Notes. At head of title: Cheap Repository. Laid paper with watermark A poem, printed in 3 columns, with ill. at top of middle column. Text within ornamental border, with ornamental divisions between the columns.
Get this from a library. The sorrows of Yamba: or, The Negro woman's lamentation. [Samuel Hazard,; John Marshall and Co. (Booksellers: London, England),; R. White. Get this from a library.
The sorrows of Yamba, or, The Negro woman's lamentations. [Adam Matthew Digital (Firm);]. Poem: The Sorrows of Yamba, or the Negro Woman's Lamentation by Hannah More " In St.
Lucie's distant isle Still with Afric's love I burn, Parted many a thousand mile Never, never to return. Come, kind death, and give me rest. Yamba has no friend but thee; Thou canst ease my throbbing breast, Thou canst set the prisoner free. The poem, also known as ‘The Sorrows of Yamba’, is the emotive tale of a woman who was taken from her home and family in ‘Afric’s Golden Coast’ to be sold as a slave.
On the sea voyage her child dies, which Yamba takes to be a blessing; ‘Thee, sweet infant, none shall sell.’ Her life as a slave. The Sorrows of Yamba. By Hannah More (). The full text of the poem.
Part II.—and the African Woman's Lamentation, a Ballad. On the 1st of December, The Troubles of Life, or, the Guinea and the Shilling,—and the Merry Christmas, or Happy New Year. The Sorrows of Yamba; or, the Negro Woman's Lamentation (London: ).