Slavery in Hanover, Massachusetts

MORE:

My virtual presentation to the Hanover Historical Society, 27 April 2022.

Early Hanover Collection: the digitized books used to compile this project.

Interested in shipbuilding? I built a spreadsheet looking at ships built in Massachusetts and on the South Shore that are documented in the SlaveVoyages.org database.

Other local projects:

Creative Commons License
Copyright Wayne Tucker 2022. This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International License

Key words: Slavery in Hanover, Massachusetts, Slavery in Plymouth County, enslaved, Slavery on the South Shore, South Shore Slavery, Hanover, Mass, Slavery in New England, Slavery in Massachusetts, Cuffee Josselyn, Cuffee Josselyn, Joseph Josselyn, Rev. Samuel Bass, Rev. Samuel Baldwin, Matthew Estes, Joseph Stockbridge Hanover, Barstow’s Forge, Joseph Barstow, Joshua Barstow, Sarah Sylvester, Prince Bailey, Prince Dunsick, Jonathan Peter, Pero Cushing, Col. John Bailey, 2nd Massachusetts Regiment, Barker, Barstow, Bass, Brooks, Curtis, Curtiss, Cushing, Dilly, House, Jacob, Jacobs, Joselyn, Lambert, Mellen, Otis, Rev. John Mellen, Ramsdall,, Ramsdale, Stockbridge, Studley, Sylvester, Tilden, Turner, Col. Aaron Hobart,

3 Comments

  1. wtucker says:

    Please note that all comments are held for moderation.

    Like

  2. Michelle Davidson says:

    Your work on this project fascinates me. Everyone likes to think of Massachusetts as always being anti-slavery, when it absolutely was not. Like much of history, Massachusetts history has been white-washed and we’re taught only the good things.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. wtucker says:

      Thank you, Michelle. It was jarring to me to learn how many enslaved people lived in Hanover in such a short time. Please let me know if you have any questions! Also, I hope you like and maybe share my other stories about Abington and the clandestine gravesite and about Venus Manning.

      Like

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