Uncle Toms Cabin [with Biographical Introduction]
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Finding Primary Sources -- This page lists several databases for accessing materials such as newspapers, journals, and magazines produced in the 19th century. It also includes pointers for searching for primary sources and contemporary book reviews.
Catalog Record: Uncle Tom's cabin, or Life among the lowly | HathiTrust Digital Library
It also provides a list of suggested subject headings for searching for books in the catalog. This guide is designed to lead you to useful sources for finding information about Harriet Beecher Stowe's Uncle Tom's Cabin : historical context, biographical information, and articles and reviews from the time of its publication, as well as current and historical scholarship.
English Introduction to American Literature : Home. Finding Sources for Uncle Tom's Cabin The orange tabs above will take you to: Background Resources -- This page provides links and information to both print and elecdtronic dictionaries, encyclopedias, and other reference works that cover literature and historical context from the era of Uncle Tom's Cabin's publication. Library Hours. Show me how to Department of English.
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Harriet Beecher Stowe & "Uncle Tom's Cabin": Changing History with a Best-Seller - Biography
Published in , Harriet Beecher Stowe's novel was a powerful indictment of slavery in America. Describing the many trials and eventual escape to freedom of the long-suffering, good-hearted slave Uncle Tom, it aimed to show how Christian love can overcome any human cruelty. Uncle Tom's Cabin has remained controversial to this day, seen as either a vital milestone in the anti-slavery cause or as a patronizing stereotype of African-Americans, yet it played a crucial role in the eventual abolition of slavery and remains one of the most important American novels ever written.
Original edition. Josiah Henson Mrs.
Uncle Tom's Cabin (Barnes & Noble Classics Series)
Harriet Beecher Stowe's "Uncle Tom". From to With a Preface by Mrs. Morley, Esq. London: Christian Age Office, Henson's parents' names are unknown. Separated from his father and siblings in early childhood, Henson was raised by his mother on the farm of Isaac Riley in Montgomery County, Maryland. As a young man, he became the superintendent of Riley's farm.
He was attacked by a neighboring overseer at age nineteen or twenty and for the rest of his life was unable to lift his arms above his head. At age twenty-two, he married an enslaved woman from a neighboring plantation, whose name was Charlotte; the couple had twelve children. Riley transferred his slaves to his brother's plantation in Kentucky in , and Henson lived there until he attempted to purchase his freedom in Henson and his family escaped to Canada in , and in , he helped to found the Dawn Settlement for fugitive slaves, which operated a manual labor school and a sawmill.
Henson traveled to England three times to raise money for the settlement, and he met Queen Victoria in After his first wife's death, Henson married Nancy Gamble, a widowed free black woman, in He died in Dresden, Ontario, on May 5, Part of the lands of the Dawn Settlement are now a historic site operated by the Ontario Heritage Trust and include the Henson family's home.
This version of Henson's autobiography is the first of many editions issued by British editor John Lobb. It followed the original edition and a much-expanded version, both published in Boston, as well as at least two other lesser-known reprints. Called "almost entirely the work of John Lobb" by historian Robin Winks, this version nevertheless is similar in phrasing to the American edition of , up through the twenty-third chapter xxiii.
Its most significant change is to the title page, which specifies that Henson is the Uncle Tom of Harriet Beecher Stowe's novel. Lobb made this claim enthusiastically in all his editions of Henson's autobiography, but Stowe herself stressed that her novel was "'not the biography of any one man'" Winks, Blacks in Canada A preface written by Stowe and first published in the version is reprinted here.
Uncle Tom And The Brutality Of Slavery
Henson is born on the farm of Francis Newman, to whom his mother had been hired out and to whom his father was enslaved. Henson's first significant memory is of his father returning home "with his head bloody"—in fact his ear severed—"and his back lacerated," having been whipped severely for defending his wife from a white overseer's rape attempt p.
When his father is sold and taken to Alabama, his mother's master, Dr. Josiah McPherson, reclaims her and her six children. McPherson dies two or three years later, and his slaves are sold.
Henson and his mother are briefly separated, but after he nearly dies, his new master "sell[s]. Henson grows up on Riley's farm. Strong and intelligent, he becomes a favorite of Riley's and during his teen years is made superintendent of the farm, "practically overseer" p.
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He raises crop production to "more than double" and works long days overseeing the farm and taking its produce to market p. At eighteen, Henson experiences a conversion to Christianity and becomes a preacher among the slaves in his area. At age nineteen or twenty, Henson is badly injured when a neighboring overseer attacks him. From the time of this beating on, Henson cannot raise his arms above shoulder level. At age twenty-two, Henson marries a woman named Charlotte, a slave from a neighboring farm.