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    Thread: The Afrikans who Emancipated Themselves

    1. #11
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      Default Re: The Afrikans who Emancipated Themselves

      Point Coupee, Louisiana

      Point Coupee is the name of an unincorporated community located in Pointe Coupee Parish, Louisiana, United States. It is the home of St. Francis Chapel. It is located along Louisiana Highway 420, north of New Roads.

      The community was founded in the 1720s by French colonists. It is one of the oldest communities in the Mississippi River Valley. Originally, it was called Le Poste de Pointe Coupée (the Pointe Coupée Post or Cut Point Post). About 1776, a chemin neuf (new road) was built to connect the Mississippi River with False River. The area has since been known as New Roads and is the basis for naming the town of New Roads.


      The Saint Francis Chapel at the Point Coupée settlement was originally completed in 1728. A new church building was constructed in 1760, but it was built too close to the Mississippi River. Graves in the church's graveyard were consumed by the waters of the Mississippi. The church was taken down, and a smaller version was erected using materials from the previous church. This newer structure was dedicated in 1895. The church is known as the fourth-oldest continuously operating Catholic church in Louisiana. St. Francis Chapel is now a mission church of St. Mary's of False River.


      The town of St. Francisville, on the opposite (east) side of the Mississippi, is named for the St. Francis Chapel.

      In 1795, when this area was part of New Spain, Point Coupée was the scene of a slave insurrection during which planters' homes were burned down. It was called the Pointe Coupée Conspiracy. This followed by just four years another, nearby uprising, the 1791 Mina Conspiracy in the vicinity of New Roads.
      Transformatism is the only true science for full spectrum universal Afrikan liberation in the 21st Century.

    2. #12
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      Default Re: The Afrikans who Emancipated Themselves

      Gabriel's Rebellion

      Gabriel planned the revolt during the spring and summer of 1800. On August 30, 1800, Gabriel intended to lead enslaved Afrikans into Richmond, but the rebellion was postponed because of rain. The genocidaires had suspicion of the uprising, and two enslaved Afrikans told their owner, Mosby Sheppard, about the plans. He warned Virginia's Governor, James Monroe, who called out the state militia. Gabriel escaped downriver to Norfolk, but he was spotted and betrayed there by another enslaved Afrikansfor the reward offered by the state. That enslaved Afrikan did not receive the full reward.


      Gabriel was returned to Richmond for questioning, but he did not submit. Gabriel, his two brothers, and 23 other enslaved Afrikan were hanged.
      Transformatism is the only true science for full spectrum universal Afrikan liberation in the 21st Century.

    3. #13
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      Default Re: The Afrikans who Emancipated Themselves

      Igbo Landing (alternatively written as Ibo Landing, Ebo Landing, or Ebos Landing) is a historic site at Dunbar Creek on St. Simons Island, Glynn County, Georgia. It was the setting of a mass suicide in 1803 by captive Igbo people who had taken control of their slave ship and refused to submit to slavery in the United States. The event's moral value as a story of resistance towards slavery has symbolic importance in African American folklore and literary history.

      In May 1803 a shipload of captive West Africans, upon surviving the middle passage, were landed by U.S.-paid captors in Savannah by slave ship, to be auctioned off at one of the local slave markets. The ship's enslaved passengers included a number of Igbo people from what is now Nigeria. The Igbo were known by planters and slavers of the American South for being fiercely independent and resistant to chattel slavery. The group of 75 Igbo slaves were bought by agents of John Couper and Thomas Spalding for forced labor on their plantations in St. Simons Island for $100 each.


      The chained enslaved Afrikans were packed under the deck of a small vessel named The Schooner York to be shipped to the island (other sources say the voyage took place aboard The Morovia). During this voyage the enslaved Igbos rose up in rebellion, taking control of the ship and drowning their captors in the process causing the grounding of the Morovia in Dunbar Creek at the site now locally known as Igbo Landing.


      The following sequence of events is unclear, as there are several versions concerning the revolt's development, some of which are considered mythological. Apparently the Africans went ashore and subsequently, under the direction of a high Igbo chief among them, walked in unison into the creek singing in the Igbo language "The Water Spirit brought us, the Water Spirit will take us home". They thereby accepted the protection of their god Chukwu and death over the alternative of slavery. Roswell King, a white overseer on the nearby Pierce Butler plantation, wrote one of the only contemporary accounts of the incident which states that as soon as the Igbo landed on St. Simons Island they took to the swamp, committing suicide by walking into Dunbar Creek. A 19th-century account of the event identifies the captain by the surname Patterson and names Roswell King as the person who recovered the bodies of the drowned. A letter describing the event written by Savannah slave dealer William Mein states that the Igbo walked into the marsh, where 10 to 12 drowned, while some were "salvaged" by bounty hunters who received $10 a head from Spalding and Couper. According to some sources, survivors of the Igbo rebellion were taken to Cannon's Point on St. Simons Island and Sapelo Island.
      Transformatism is the only true science for full spectrum universal Afrikan liberation in the 21st Century.

    4. #14
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      Default Re: The Afrikans who Emancipated Themselves

      The 1811 German Coast Uprising was a revolt of enslaved Africans in parts of the Territory of Orleans on January 8–10, 1811. The uprising occurred on the east bank of the Mississippi River in what are now St. John the Baptist and St. Charles Parishes, Louisiana. While the Afrikan insurgency was the largest in US history, the rebels killed only two white men. Confrontations with militia and executions after trial killed 95 Afrikans


      Between 64 and 125 enslaved Afrikans marched from sugar plantations near present-day LaPlace on the German Coast toward the city of New Orleans. They collected more men along the way. Some accounts claimed a total of 200 to 500 slaves participated. During their two-day, twenty-mile march, the men burned five plantation houses (three completely), several sugarhouses, and crops. They were armed mostly with hand tools.


      White men led by officials of the territory formed militia companies to hunt down and kill the insurgents. Over the next two weeks, white planters and officials interrogated, tried and executed an additional 44 insurgents who had been captured. Executions were generally by hanging or firing squad, with some dismembering of the remains. Heads were displayed on pikes to intimidate other Afrikans.

      Since 1995, the African American History Alliance of Louisiana has led an annual commemoration in January of the uprising, in which they have been joined by some descendants of participants in the revolt.
      Transformatism is the only true science for full spectrum universal Afrikan liberation in the 21st Century.

    5. #15
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      Default Re: The Afrikans who Emancipated Themselves

      The Aponte Conspiracy (also known as the Aponte Rebellion) was a large-scale Afrikan Rebellion in Cuba that occurred in 1812.It is named after its alleged leader, José Antonio Aponte.

      José Antonio Aponte
      , often known as “Black” José Aponte, (died April 9, 1812 in Havana) was a Cuban activist, military officer and carpenter of Yoruba origin who organized one of the most prominent Afrikan rebellions in Cuba, the Aponte Conspiracy of 1812.He had formally been first corporal in Havana's black militia, and was the leader of his local Yoruba association. His objective was to free people of color in Cuba from Spanish tyranny. He gained a considerable following amongst black Cubans and was allegedly proclaimed by some as a suitable King of Cuba. Aponte assumed leadership of the Afro-Cuban religious fraternity, Cabildo de Santa Barnara in around 1810, and they met in his home, plotting to overthrow the Spanish.


      Aponte provoked an uprising by the Afro Cubans and those sympathetic to the cause in February 1812. He created a book of drawings that was claimed to have been the blueprints for the rebellion of 1812. Eight of his cohorts were caught and imprisoned. He was eventually caught and hanged on the gallows on April 9, 1812 and decapitated. His head was placed in an iron cage and showcased in front of the house where he lived and his hand went on display in another street.
      Transformatism is the only true science for full spectrum universal Afrikan liberation in the 21st Century.

    6. #16
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      Default Re: The Afrikans who Emancipated Themselves

      Great post/contribution. Can you also cite sources for articles posted. For example of it is off the internet copy and paste the URL in the post as well. Meda wo ase


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