Sojourner Truth gained her freedom on July 4, 1827. In 1843, Isabelle left her slave name behind and became Sojourner Truth. She worked tirelessly to end slavery and to help the many freed blacks who were suffering.
Soujourner Truth gave her famous "Ain't I a Woman?" speech at the 1851 Woman's Rights convention in Akron, Ohio. Frances Gage, a celebrated antislavery fighter and president of the Convention, recalled Sojourer's words, "Ain't I a Woman?" made a great impact at the Convention and has endured as a classic espression of women's rights.
Ain't I A Woman - Sojourner Truth
Sojourner Truth was born a slave in Ulster County, New York, and gained her freedom on July 4, 1827. Truth spent the rest of her life working tirelessly to end slavery and to help freed blacks who were suffering. In 1851, Sojourner Truth gave her famous "Ain't I a Woman?" speech at a Women's Rights Convention in Ohio. Her speech is completely reproduced here, also featuring Truth's portrait.
Document size: 11" x 14"
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