How did Harriet Tubman escape slavery herself and how did she help others to do
In writing this research proposal about Harriet Tubman, the narrow focus of the paper
should focus on,
1. Identity of Harriet Tubman. This includes stating where she was born and her original name
at birth. For example she was born in 1822 in Maryland. She was an abolitionist and
2. The next point should focus at the political, social and economic conditions during her
time. For instance, at her time, slavery was so high at the southern states. Blacks were
racially abused and were whipped several times by their white masters. These factors made
life so hard for African Americans.
3. What actually convinced her to escape? The fear of being sold to another mater made her
resolve to escape. Her master had died and she feared the worst that could have come of her
4. She therefore resolved to escape with the help of underground railroads to North in 1849.
5. I will make a website about Harriet Tubman. I will write information in separate sections
c)What made her escape slavery?
d)How she helped others escape slavery?
These will include pictures of that time with explanation.
(Since I would not buy the website, I will thinking to take the screen shot of the
website that I made)
.How did she help other slaves escape?
.First, she made a plan to help the slaves escape at night. This could help her in escaping
from the wrath of slave catchers.
.Secondly, she had used the underground railroads and so it as a fine root to ferry blacks to
the north and Canada. (Freedom)
.Thirdly, she popularly became known as Moses for her act of delivering Africans to
freedom. She was however strict as she at times threatened to shoot the people who wanted
to turn back. She would tell them you either become free or die a slave.
PATTERSON, TIFFANY. "Harriet Tubman." History.com. A&E Television Networks,
2009. Web. 07 Mar. 2017.
Clinton, C. (2004). Harriet Tubman: The road to freedom. Little Brown & Company.
Berlin, I. (2009). Generations of captivity: a history of African-American slaves. Harvard