Famous Figure Bronze Suffragette Susan B.Anthony Sojourner Truth Statue

NO.: AKHZM-1401

Size: Customized

Material: Bronze

Technology: ′Lost Wax′ Casting

Surface: Patina

Package: Wooden Batten box

Suitable: Garden, home decor




The site of the Sojourner Truth memorial statue is a small city park at the corner of Pine street and Park Street in Florence. The city donated space for the statue in November 2001. The idea of a memorial statue in honor of Sojourner Truth was the first project of the Sojourner Truth Memorial Statue Committee. From 1993 to 2002, the committee successfully campaigned and raised funds for the installation of a statue of Sojourner Truth in Florence to honor her legacy. The statue was unveiled on Sunday 6 October 2002. Take a look at the suffragette Susan B.Anthony Sojourner Truth statue. Sojourner Truth leaned on her cane and looked into the distance. Sojourner Truth was a famous early American woman’s rights and abolitionist. In 1843, she changed her name because she thought she was encouraged by God to speak abolitionism. Sojourner’s declaration was “the one who lives”, “the truth”.

In 1843, she named herself Sojourner Truth after she became convinced that God had called her to leave the city and enter the countryside to “bear witness to the hope of her heart.” Her most famous speech was delivered impromptu at the Ohio Women’s Rights Convention in Akron, Ohio, in 1851. During the Civil War, the speech began with “Am I not a woman? Sojourner Truth was originally from New York and grew up speaking Dutch as her first language. Veritas helped the Union recruit black troops during the Civil War. After the war, she tried unsuccessfully to secure land from the federal government for formerly enslaved people. She continued to fight for women and African Americans until her death. As her biographer Nell Irvin Painter writes: “At a time when most Americans thought slaves were men and women were white, the truth embodied a fact that still bears repeating: there were women among blacks; There are black women among them.” The Truth bust was unveiled in 2009 in Emancipation Hall, part of the U.S. Capitol Visitor Center. She was the first African American woman to have a statue in the Capitol. In 2014, Truth was included in Smithsonian magazine’s list of the 100 Most Important Americans of All time. Take a look at the suffragette Susan B.Anthony Sojourner Truth statue, if you like it, welcome to contact us.


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