Old Sturbridge Village lesson plan "Arguments for and against slavery"
EDSITEment unit, "From Courage to Freedom: Frederick Douglass's 1845 Biography"
EDSITEment unit, "How people in the North and South reacted to the Emancipation Proclamation"
Lift Ev'ry Voice, 1830-1860. Vol. 3 of Making Freedom: African Americans in U.S. History, by Primary Source (Portsmouth: Heinemann, 2004) is a curriculum sourcebook for teachers that includes many lessons on the abolitionist movement, with dozens of additional primary sources on the accompanying CD.
"Making the World Better: The Struggle for Equal Rights in Nineteenth Century America" focuses on two Massachusetts women Sarah Parker Remond, an African-American abolitionist, and Lucy Stone. The unit includes a Teacher's Guide.
The Black Presence in the Era of the American Revolution, by Sidney Kaplan and Emma Nogrady Kaplan (University of Massachusetts Press, 1989).
Courage and Conscience: Black & White Abolitionists in Boston, ed. by Donald M. Jacobs (Published for the Boston Athenaeum by Indiana University Press, 1993).
Sarah's Long Walk: The Free Blacks of Boston and How Their Struggle for Equality Changed America, by Stephen Kendrick and Paul Kendrick (Beacon Press, 2005). [Good source of information on Robert Morris.]
For biographical information:
Biography of Theodore Parker. Scroll about two-thirds down for information about his abolitionist activities.
Boston African American National Historic Site provides a number of biographies of key Boston-area abolitionists,including Lewis Hayden, William Cooper Nell, Wendell Phillips, and Maria Stewart.