During the age of where groups representing different cultures, there was one luxury that was worth fighting for; Freedom. Some Christian arguments against slavery were argued among individuals like, Benjamin Lay, a Quaker who visioned slavery as a “notorious sin”. Although some Quakers were slaveholders, members from the religious group were the earliest to protest the African American slave trade. From the period of 1863, when the Emancipation Proclamation freed African Americans in rebel states and after the Civil War, the Thirteenth Amendment emancipated all U.S. slaves. In contrast, during an earlier time period for the quest for freedom, Black men enlisted as soldiers and fought in the American Revolution and the War of 1812. In order to represent the Black culture, Blacks continued to live under the shadow of slavery.
In earlier accounts, both the Americans and the British enlisted African Americans during the Revolutionary War. The British encouraged runaways, of both sexes, to join their ranks, which varied in roles African Americans played during the way when they were finally and officially acceptingly allowed to join the ranks of the Continental Army, of the revolutionary era.
Although Black lives were restricted by discriminatory laws even during the colonial period, African Americans mainly in the North, were actively participating in American society.
Free Blacks of some Northern cities, some paid taxes, owned land, businesses and homes. For brief…