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Frederick Robinson (Massachusetts)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Frederick Robinson
Sheriff of Essex County, Massachusetts
In office
Preceded byJoseph E. Sprague
Succeeded byThomas E. Payson
President of the Massachusetts Senate
In office
Preceded byPhineas W. Leland
Succeeded byJosiah Quincy Jr.
Member of
the Massachusetts Senate
In office
Preceded byPhineas W. Leland
Succeeded byLevi Lincoln Jr.
Personal details
BornAugust 7, 1799
Exeter, New Hampshire
DiedJanuary 22, 1882
Marblehead, Massachusetts
Political partyDemocratic
Spouse(s)Mary Hutton[1]

Frederick Robinson (August 7, 1799 – January 22, 1882) served as sheriff of Essex County, Massachusetts,[2] and as the President of the Massachusetts Senate.[1][2]

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Family life

Robinson married Mary Hutton.[1]

Business career

Early on in life Robinson was engaged in the trade of shoe making,[1] he later became a self taught lawyer.[1]

Political career

Robinson served as the Sheriff Essex County, Massachusetts, in the Massachusetts House of Representatives,[3] and he was a member, and the president of, the Massachusetts Senate.[2]

Legislative accomplishments

While a member of the Massachusetts House of Representatives Robinson wrote and introduced the bill, An Act to Abolish Imprisonment for Debt that was enacted, and came into effect on July 4, 1834.[1] Robinson was also instrumental in passing legislation that ended special pleadings in Massachusetts' Courts of Justice.[1]

Campaign for Governor

In 1847 Robinson was an unsuccessful Democratic party candidate for the US House of Representatives.[3]

Other government service

Robinson was the Warden of the Massachusetts State Prison.[1]


  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Loring, James Spear Loring (1852), The Hundred Boston Orators Appointed by the Municipal Authorities and Other Public Bodies, from 1770 to 1852: Comprising Historical Gleanings, Illustrating the Principles and Progress of Our Republican Institutions, Boston, Massachusetts: John P. Jewett & Company, p. 524
  2. ^ a b c Graves & Steinbarger (1901), American Series of Popular Biographies, Massachusetts Edition Biographical Sketches of Representative Citizens of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Boston, Massachusetts: Graves & Steinbarger, p. 455
  3. ^ a b Whittier, John Greenleaf (1975), The Letters of John Greenleaf Whittier, Volume I 1828-1845, Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, p. 194
Political offices
Preceded by
Phineas W. Leland
President of the Massachusetts Senate
Succeeded by
Josiah Quincy Jr.
Preceded by
Joseph E. Sprague
Sheriff of
Essex County, Massachusetts

Succeeded by
Thomas E. Payson
This page was last edited on 18 September 2019, at 01:09
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