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Narratives of Colored Americans

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By: (1766-1851)

In "Narratives of Colored Americans," author Abigail Mott collects a series of powerful and moving stories from individuals of color that shed light on the unique experiences and perspectives of marginalized communities in America. Through these narratives, Mott effectively portrays the resilience, strength, and perseverance of individuals facing discrimination, injustice, and oppression.

The stories in this book are raw, honest, and thought-provoking, offering readers a rare insight into the struggles and triumphs of people of color in a society that often seeks to silence their voices. Mott's skilled storytelling and ability to capture the essence of each individual's story make this book a compelling and impactful read.

Overall, "Narratives of Colored Americans" is a poignant and timely collection of stories that serves as a necessary reminder of the ongoing fight for equality and justice in America. It is a must-read for anyone looking to broaden their understanding of the diverse experiences of individuals of color in our country.

Book Description:
Abigail Mott was a Quaker and abolitionist from New York who, along with fellow Quaker M. S. Wood, has compiled a provocative collection of stories of “Colored Americans.” They range from well-known figures such as Phillis Wheatley and Sojourner Truth to the common men and women who give poignant insights of their life. Selections consist of short anecdotes, essays, stories, letters and poetry. Many have strong religious and spiritual themes. - Summary by Larry Wilson

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