The frontier against slavery: Western anti-Negro prejudice and the slavery extension controversy (Book Review). The Journal Of American History, 55139. Weare, W. B. (1979). The roots of black poverty: the Southern plantation economy after the Civil War (Book Review).
The Library of Congress. Born in Slavery: The Slavery Narratives from the Federal Writer’s Project, 1936-1938. Georgia Narratives. http://memory.loc.gov/ammem/snhtml/snhome.html. Mintz, Steven & Susan Kellogg, Domestic Revolutions: A Social History of American Family Life, (The Free Press, 1988) Shaw, Stephanie, Motherhood in Slavery.
African American slaves had three forms of resistance against slavery which were; escaping, day-to-days acts and rebellion against their masters. The major form of resistance the slaves used was by escaping. The Underground Railway was their main route for escape in the 1800,s and it helped them escape to the North. They ran away from their masters especially when they were to be punished, or to get relief from a heavy work load. The slaves escaped from their masters, and worked with each other on ways to overthrow slavery by becoming abolitionists.
Douglass' mentor, William Lloyd Garrison, and Wendell Phil... ... middle of paper ... ...arrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, An American Slave. Boston: Anti-Slavery Office, 1845. Henry Louis Gates, ed. The Classic Slave Narratives. New York: Mentor, 1987.
Douglas, Fredrick. Narrative of the Life of Fredrick Douglas, An American Slave . New York: Penguin Classics, 1986. "Underground Railroad." World Book Encyclopedia .
Retrieved March 4, 2014, from http://discoveringbristol.org.uk/slavery/routes/from-africa-to-america/atlantic-crossing/middle-passage/ Study & Research African Slave Ships. (n.d.). BookRags. Retrieved March 4, 2014, from http://www.bookrags.com/history/african-slave-ships/07.html Understanding Slavery Initiative. (n.d.).Understanding Slavery Initiative.
Staudenraus: The African Colonization Movement, 1816-1865. New York, NY, 1961 C. Peter Riply at el. : African American Voices on Race, Slavery, and Emnancipation. The University of North Carolina Press, Chapel Hill & London, 1993, pp15-37. Carter G. Woodson: Negro Orators ansd Their Orations (New York, NY, 1925) and The Mind of the Negro (Washington, DC., 1926).