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         Brown William Wells:     more books (18)
  1. Negro in the American Rebellion; His Heroism and His Fidelity by William Wells, 1815-1884 Brown, 1867
  2. Negro in the American Rebellion; His Heroism and His Fidelity by William Wells, 1815-1884 Brown, 1880
  3. Clotelle; or, The Colored Heroine. A Tale of the Southern States by William Wells, 1815-1884 Brown, 1867
  4. The black man, his antecedents, his genius, and his achievements by William Wells Brown 1815-1884, 1865-12-31
  5. Clotelle ; or, The colored heroine ; a tale of the southern states by William Wells, 1815-1884 Brown, 2009-10-26
  6. The Negro in the American rebellion : his heroism and his fidelity by William Wells, 1815-1884 Brown, 2009-10-26
  7. From Fugitive to Free Man: The Autobiographies of William Wells Brown (Mentor) by William Wells Brown, 1993-07-01
  8. William Wells Brown: Author and Reformer (Negro American Biographies & Autobiograp) by William Edward Farrison, 1969-06
  9. Travels of William Wells Brown by William Wells Brown, 1991-07
  10. William Wells Brown and Clotelle: A Portrait of the Artist in the First Negro Novel by J. Noel Heermance, William Wells Brown, 1969-06
  11. The Narrative of William W. Brown, a Fugitive Slave by William Wells Brown, 2003-08-27
  12. The Escape: A Leaf For Freedom by William Wells Brown, 2001-03-21
  13. Clotel: or, The President's Daughter (Penguin Classics) by William Wells Brown, 2003-12-30
  14. Clotel or the President's Daughter (A Bedford Cultural Edition) by William Wells Brown, 2000-04-22

1. Brown, William Wells (Open Library)
Books by Brown, William Wells Clotel, or, The president's daughter 11 editions first published in 1969 Read

2. William Wells Brown - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
Brown, William Wells (18151884). Three years in Europe, or places I have seen and people I have met. with a Memoir of the author. 1852. Footnotes
William Wells Brown
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation search William Wells Brown Born
Lexington, Kentucky
Died November 6, 1884
Chelsea, Massachusetts
Occupation Abolitionist Writer Historian William Wells Brown (November 6, 1814 – November 6, 1884) was a prominent abolitionist lecturer , novelist, playwright, and historian . Born into slavery in the Southern United States , Brown escaped to the North, where he worked for abolitionist causes and was a prolific writer. Brown was a pioneer in several different literary genres, including travel writing, fiction, and drama, and wrote what is considered to be the first novel by an African American . An almost exact contemporary of Frederick Douglass , Wells Brown was overshadowed by Douglass and the two feuded publicly.
  • Biography
    edit Biography
    William Wells Brown was born into slavery in Lexington Kentucky . His mother, Elizabeth, was owned by a Dr. Young and had seven children, all with different fathers. (In addition to Brown, her children were Solomon, Leander, Benjamin, Joseph, Milford, and Elizabeth.) Brown's father was George Higgins, a white plantation owner and cousin of the owner of the plantation where Brown was born. Even though Young promised Higgins never to sell the boy, he was sold multiple times before he was twenty years old. Brown spent the majority of his youth in St. Louis. His masters hired him out to work on the

3. Slave Narratives
Brown, William Wells (18141884) Narrative of William W. Brown, an American Slave. London, Charles Gilpin, 1849 Brown's speeches delivered during 1849-1854 antislavery tours of
Slave Narratives Ball, Charles Bradford, Sarah H. Brown, David Brown, William Wells (1814-1884) Bruce, Henry Clay (1836-1902) Burton, Annie L. (b. 1858?) Douglass, Frederick (1818-1895) Ferebee, Rev. L. R . (1849-?) Grandy, Moses (b. 1786?)

4. Brown, William Wells - Hutchinson Encyclopedia Article About Brown
US reformer, writer, and abolitionist. His pioneering works of black fiction and history include his autobiography Narrative of William W Brown, A Fugitive Slave (1847), The Negro, William Wells

5. Author Hitlist
Author Search Brown, William Wells, 18151884, William Wells

6. Oxford AASC: Brown, William Wells At A Glance
1847 William Wells Brown publishes Narrative of William W. Brown, A Fugitive Slave, Written by Himself. It goes through four U.S. 1853 William Wells Brown publishes

7. Find Clotel : Or, The President's Daughter 2003 Brown, William Wells;Fabi, M. Gi
Find Clotel Or, the President's Daughter ISBN 10 0142437727 ISBN 13 9780142437728 by Brown, William Wells;Fabi, M. Giulia;Brown, William WellsBrown, William Wells;Fabi, M

8. Brown, William Wells Definition Of Brown, William Wells In The Free Online Encyc
Brown, William Wells (born 1814?, near Lexington, Ky., U.S.—died Nov. 6, 1884, Chelsea, Mass.) U.S. writer. Born into slavery, Brown escaped and educated himself, settling in, William Wells

9. Find Clotel : Or, The President's Daughter 2001 Brown, William Wells;Als, Hilton
Find Clotel Or, the President's Daughter ISBN 10 0679783237 ISBN 13 9780679783237 by Brown, William Wells;Als, HiltonBrown, William Wells;Als, Hilton at over 30 bookstores.

10. Brown, William Wells | House Divided
In January 1834 Brown made another, this time successful, attempt to escape, crossing the Ohio River to Cincinnati and on to Cleveland…During his years in Cleveland, Brown

11. William Wells Brown Biography
William Wells Brown biography. Who is William Wells Brown? William Wells Brown bio.

12. - Brown – William Wells
Bostonbased Abolitionist newspaper, published by William Lloyd Garrison, 1831-1865
The Liberator Files
Boston-based Abolitionist newspaper, published by William Lloyd Garrison, 1831-1865
Mob on Cape Cod
September 1, 1848 A letter to Garrison, from Benjamin F. Hathaway tells of a mob which attacked an anti-slavery meeting.  Among the speakers listed:  Parker Pillsbury, S.S. Foster, Lucy Stone, and W.W. Brown.
Filed in * ALL ARTICLES CHRONOLOGICALLY - Brown - William Wells - Foster - Stephen - Pillsbury - Parker ...
William W. Brown
October 20, 1848
Filed in * ALL ARTICLES CHRONOLOGICALLY - Brown - William Wells Comments (0) Permalink ...
William and Ellen Craft escape
January 12, 1849
Filed in * ALL ARTICLES CHRONOLOGICALLY - Brown - William Wells Comments (0) Permalink ...
Farewell to Brown; pitcher presentation to Garrison
July 13, 1849 Notice that, on July 16, under the auspices of the colored citizens of Boston, there will be a presentation of a pitcher to Garrison, after which there will be a farewell to William W. Brown, who is leaving for Europe.  The committee of  arrangements includes  Hilton, Weeden,  Morris, Nell, Elizabeth Riley.  Event will be at Washingtonian Hall, Bromfield St.
Filed in * ALL ARTICLES CHRONOLOGICALLY - Brown - William Wells - Colored support for Garrison Comments (0) ...
William Wells Brown on Ship to England
November 2, 1849

13. Clotel; Or, The President's Daughter By Brown, William Wells, 1816?-1884
Project Gutenberg Etext of Clotel; or, The President's Daughter by William Wells Brown (1853 edition) See Apr 1995 Clotelle; or The Colored Heroine by Wm Wells Brown

14. Brown, William Wells Summary |
Brown, William Wells. Brown, William Wells summary with encyclopedia entries, research information, and more.

15. William Wells Brown | LibraryThing
Books by William Wells Brown Clotel or, The President's Daughter, Three Classic AfricanAmerican Novels Clotel, Iola Leroy, The Marrow of…, The Narrative of William W. Brown

16. Brown, William Wells | Brown, William Wells Information | HighBeam Research - FR
Brown, William Wells Research Brown, William Wells articles at Find information, facts and related newspaper, magazine and journal articles in our online encyclopedia

17. The Black Man : His Antecedents, His Genius, And His Achievements : Brown, Willi
Author Brown, William Wells, 18151884 Subject African Americans Biography; Blacks Biography Publisher New York Thomas Hamilton ; Boston R.F. Wallcut Possible copyright
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(~328 pg) Read Online (31.0 M) PDF (~328 pg) EPUB (~328 pg) Kindle (~328 pg) Daisy (501.3 K)

18. William Wells Brown, 1814?-1884 Narrative Of William W. Brown, A Fugitive Slave.
Brown, William Wells, 1814?1884. Fugitive slaves United States Biography. Plantation life Missouri History 19th century. Slave trade United States History

About Collections Authors ... North American Slave Narratives >> Document Menu William Wells Brown, 1814?-1884 Narrative of William W. Brown, a Fugitive Slave. Written by Himself. Boston: The Anti-slavery office, 1847. Full Text (xi, [13]-110 p., ca. 130K) Illustrations Learn More Subjects Funding from the National Endowment for the Humanities supported the electronic publication of this title. Return to North American Slave Narratives Home Page Return to Documenting the American South Home Page
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19. Clotel, Or, The President's Daughter (Open Library)
Clotel, or, The president's daughter by Brown, William Wells, 2000,Bedford/St. Martin's edition, in English

20. Underground Railroad Research Institue
Brown, William Wells. Clotel or The President's Daughter. New York M.E Sharp,1996. Brown, William Wells. The Negro in the American Rebellion, His Heroism and His Fidelity
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    General Information
    What is the Underground Railroad?
    The origin of the term underground railroad cannot be precisely determined. What is known is that both those who aided escapes from slavery and those who were outraged by loss of slave property began to refer to runaways as part of an underground railroad by the 1830s. The underground railroad described an activity that was locally organized, but with no real center. It sometimes existed rather openly in the North and often just beneath the surface of daily life in the upper South and certain Southern cities. The underground railroad, where it existed, offered local aid to runaway slaves, assisting them from one point to another. Farther along, others would take the passenger into their transportation system until the final destination had been reached.
    The Underground Railroad in American History
    It is not exactly clear when slave escapes came to be thought of as part of an underground railroad." According to one popular story, the phrase orginated when a slave named Tice Davids fled from Kentucky in 1831, probably taking refuge in Ripley, Ohio. The owner chased Davids in a rowboat as the fugitive swam across the Ohio River to Ripley, where he disappeared without a trace, leaving the bewildered slaveholder to wonder if Davids had somehow gone off on some underground railroad. The story spread among slaves and slaveholders throughout the country, fueling myths and hopes of escape via an underground railroad.

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