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Length 1. This courageous cast of individuals including men, women, and children, ranges from former slaves to progressive educators and humanitarians, elected officials, and civic leaders. All found ways—some quietly, others in the public forum—to fight for liberty and human dignity in an era of social and political upheaval.

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Later on others, like Sarah Harris and James L. Smith, both residents of the historically African-American community known as Jail Hill, made their own marks. An escaped slave from Virginia, Smith became a successful Norwich shoemaker, his journey to freedom embodies the struggle of those who escaped from slavery to make new lives in the North in the years before the Civil War.

Please note: there are numerous free parking garages in Free parking can be found in several garages in downtown Norwich.

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Walkers take care: Jail Hill has very steep inclines in certain sections. In Connecticut, slavery became common as the result of the Pequot War of — Native American captives were forced into slavery by the colonists and exchanged for African slaves in the West Indies.

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By the early to late s, slavery was well established in the colony, especially in seaports such as Norwich and New London. The colonial legislature in Connecticut passed a series of acts restricting the rights of free and enslaved blacks.

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Although there was no specific legislation preventing free blacks from voting, nevertheless they were denied that right throughout the colonial period. Due to the revolutionary fervor period of —83, many Northern slaveholders saw a contradiction between holding others in slavery bondage while fighting for their own liberty.

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As a result, some slave owners voluntarily freed their slaves through the legal process of manumission. Military service was another also provided a path to freedom. As a combined result, the free black population in Norwich and elsewhere in Connecticut rose substantially. Gradual emancipation, enacted in Connecticut inonly freed those born after passage of the act by the state legislature. The goal was to phase out slavery over an extended period of time.

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The process delayed the official end of slavery in Connecticut untillong after the practice was abolished in many other northern states. By this time, thousands of escaped slaves would attain their freedom on the Underground Railroad.

Freedom trail

While little is known of the operation of the Underground Railroad in Norwich, it is likely that white and black members of the Second Congregational Church were involved. Edmund Perkins, a white attorney and member of the church, was mentioned as the leader of the Underground Railroad in Norwich in the s by an informant of Wilber H. Siebert in the s. This courtyard was dedicated in in honor of David Ruggles —an abolitionist born to free black parents in and raised in the Bean Hill section of town.

Deed by the local firm of Burdick and Arnold, Norwich City Hall has served as the seat of municipal government since its completion in Lottie B. Scott b.

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Born and raised on a farm in Longtown, South Carolina, she moved to Norwich in His origins are obscure, but it is known that he was trained as a blacksmith. James Lindsey Smith was born into bondage in Heathsville, Virginia. Trained as a shoemaker, he escaped from slavery with two friends in Jail Hill is a historically working-class neighborhood, perched on a steep incline overlooking the downtown and the harbor. This vernacular Greek Revival style house was owned by Elisha Williams, an African American who made his living as a cook.

This is the former home of Charles Harris, a subscription agent for The Liberatora radical abolitionist newspaper founded in Boston by William Lloyd Garrison in This spot was the site of the circa New London County jail, the long-vanished namesake of Jail Hill.

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With separate accommodations for female and male prisoners, this facility, modern of for its day, had its own kitchen, laundry, work area, and chapel. Founded in with 90 students, the Norwich Female Academy closed shortly after the county jail was built.

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Currently, the building houses apartments. During the tumultuous years leading up to the Civil War, William A. Buckingham — —one-time Norwich mayor, Connecticut governor, and U. Philanthropist and industrialist John Fox Slater — was known not only for his manufacturing achievements, but also for his groundbreaking support of emancipated slaves. Located on the grounds of his former homestead, this park honors the legacy of Norwich native Ellis Walter Ruley —a self-taught African-American folk artist.

Evidence of the tradition of African Americans electing black governors, or kings, during the eighteenth century can be found in many New England colonies. Among the complaints received from Blacks was that an eatery on West Main Street would require Blacks to pay in advance for their meals and then would break the glasses they used in their presence. Owens, the longest serving Branch President with a term of 30 years.

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The Norwich Branch NAACP over the past 55 years has advocated and worked tirelessly to address discrimination and inequities in the areas of housing, education, jobs, voting, healthcare and criminal justice. Their annual community celebrations like the Martin Luther King Jr. Luncheon, the Sweet Potato Festival and their Juneteenth Celebration bring members of the community together while celebrating unique aspects of African-American history, culture, and life in Norwich.

Text written and researched by Rachel Carley and Regan Miner. The trail was produced by the Norwich Historical Society in Freedom Trail Home Freedom Trail. Learn More. Scott House.

Stop 4 - Guy and Sarah Drock House. Harris House. Stop Boston Trowtrow Gravesite.

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