By Dickson D. Bruce
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She had never been accommodating to slavery, and she raised her sons in a way that distanced them from the institution as much as possible, given the realities of Charleston life. At the same time, she had no illusions about the world her sons were entering. She worried, for example, about their fights with white boys on the way to school. Despite her own willingness to stand 20 Archibald Grimké, "Memoirs," 1415. 21 Angelina W. Grimké, "Biographical Sketch," 45; Thomas Miller to Angelina Weld Grimké, March 26, 1925, in Angelina Weld Grimké Papers; Archibald Grimké, "Memoirs," 17.
Washington W. E. B. Du Bois Joel Spingarn Page xii William Monroe Trotter Roscoe Conkling Bruce Mary White Ovington Ulises Heureaux O. G. Villard Wendell Phillips Page xiii Preface The story of Archibald Grimké, in its bare outline, is well-known to many American historians. Born a slave in South Carolina in 1849, one of three sons of a slave owner and a mulatto nurse, Grimké was also the nephewinitially unknown to themof two of the most noted abolitionists, champions of racial equality and women's rights, the famous Grimké sisters, Angelina and Sarah, who had long since left South Carolina and settled in the North to work against the institution of slavery.
80; Francis J. Grimké to "Dear Bro,"January 24, 1887, in Francis Grimké Papers, Box 1, Folder 1. 39 Archibald Grimké, "Memoirs," 98101. Page 17 in the city and in the family that were to have major effects on the lives of Archie and his brother Frank. Among the first institutions and opportunities to take shape for blacks in postwar Charleston concerned education. Immediately after the occupation of Charleston, the military seized the schools and established a Bureau of Education, which moved to provide public education for blacks.
Archibald Grimké: portrait of a Black independent by Dickson D. Bruce