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Joseph Smith & Abraham Lincoln Print

Latter-day Saint Historic Art | Images of the pioneer, handcart paintings

Latter-day Saint Historic art includes Temple Art and Utah history Gallery Nauvoo selection Latter-day Saint Artists  James Christensen, Greg Olsen, J. Kirk Richards, del parson Deseret Book Art

Joseph Smith & Abraham Lincoln Print

Joseph Smith & Abraham Lincoln, LDS Art
Joseph Smith & Abraham Lincoln, LDS Art

Joseph Smith & Abraham Lincoln Print

from 8.00

This distinguished print shows the level of commitment Joseph Smith had to the freedom of all men even long before Lincoln ran for president. This quote is taken from Joseph Smith's own political booklet that he used to describe his position on many political matters when he was running for President of the United States - Titled: GEN. SMITH’S VIEWS OF THE POWERS AND POLICY OF THE GOVERNMENT. This piece is printed on high quality Acid Free Art Paper.

SIZE: 11 X 14 or 16 X 20

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FRAMING IS EASY - This art is offered unframed.  Most of our art is made for standard sized frames so you won't need to get an expensive custom frame. Simply take this artwork to any Michaels, Hobby Lobby, or your local frame shop.  They always have great sales on frames and a lot of great choices.

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QUOTE: My quiet thoughts, like Daniel’s, have for a long time troubled me, when I view the condition of men throughout the world, and more especially in this boasted realm, where the Declaration of Independence holds these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal; that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable rights; that among these are life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness; but at the same time some two or three millions of our people are held as slaves for life, because the spirit in them is covered with a darker skin than ours.

The wisdom which ought to characterize the freest, wisest, and most noble nation of the nineteenth century, should, like the sun in his meridian splendor, warm every object beneath its rays; and the main efforts of her officers, who are nothing more nor less than the servants of the people, ought to be directed to ameliorate the condition of all, black or white,bond or free; for the best of books says, God hath made of one blood all nations of men for to dwell on all the face of the earth. 

Our common country presents to all men the same advantages, the same facilities, the same prospects, the same honors, and the same rewards; and without hypocrisy, the Constitution, when it says, We, the people of the United States, in order to form a more perfect union, establish justice, ensure domestic tranquility, provide for the common defense, promote the general welfare, and secure the blessings of liberty to ourselves and our posterity, do ordain and establish this Constitution for the United States of America, meant just what it said without reference to color or condition.

Joseph Smith - February 7th, 1844