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Narrative of Sojourner Truth
Narrative of Sojourner Truth written by Olive Gilbert Based on information provided by Sojourner Truth Sojourner Truth, 1797 – November 26, 1883, was an African-American abolitionist and women’s rights activist. Truth was born into slavery in Swartekill, Ulster County, New York, but escaped with her infant daughter to freedom in 1826. After going to court to recover her son, in 1828 she became the first black woman to win such a case against a white man. She gave herself the name Sojourner Truth in 1843. Her best-known speech was delivered extemporaneously, in 1851, at the Ohio Women’s Rights Convention in Akron, Ohio. The speech became widely known during the Civil War by the title “Ain’t I a Woman?,” a variation of the original speech re-written by someone else using a stereotypical Southern dialect; whereas Sojourner Truth was from New York and grew up speaking Dutch as her first language. During the Civil War, Truth helped recruit black troops for the Union Army; after the war, she tried unsuccessfully to secure land grants from the federal government for former slaves.
Auteur: Truth, Sojourner Jaar: 2016 ISBN: 9781537748085 Pagina's: 98 Taal: English Uitgever: CreateSpace Uitgever stad: Charleston Verschijningsdatum: