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the underground railroad escape from slavery scholastic

    Scholastic Presents an Interactive Underground Railroad Lesson

    This group of fugitive slaves escaped to freedom in Canada on the Underground Railroad and took up residence in Windsor Ontario, Canada. The image was 

    Underground Railroad | Westerville Public Library

    Learn about the Underground Railroad, including information about Westerville's A Slave No More: Two Men Who Escaped to Freedom - David W. Blight and Freedom · The Underground Railroad: Escape From Slavery | 

    Joshua Glover | And the End of Slavery - PBS Wisconsin Eduion

    Wisconsin Historical Society Pathways to Freedom interactive – Maryland Public Television Underground Railroad: Escape from. Slavery interactive – Scholastic

    The Underground Railroad - PBS

    The Underground Railroad, a vast network of people who helped fugitive slaves escape to the North and to Canada, was not run by any single organization or 

    A astrophic Event: The Underground Railroad - Gilder Lehrman

    The concept of a system of escape paths out of slavery predates the antebellum "Primary Sources I Underground Railroad Student Activity I

    The Underground Railroad Escape From Slavery

    29 Aug 2013 The Underground Railroad Escape From Slavery. Christopher Adams. Loading Unsubscribe from Christopher Adams? Cancel Unsubscribe.

    Journey to Freedom: Underground Railroad | National Geographic

    Students will identify slave states and free states during the time of the Underground Railroad, explore the challenges of escaping, and choose the route they 

    DNR: Underground Railroad Bibliography -

    Underground Railroad, First Person Narratives of Escapes to Freedom in the North. New York: Escape From Slavery: The Boyhood of Frederick Douglass in His Own Words. New York: Scholastic Book Services, New York, 1965. Meyer 

    The Underground Railroad Escape from Slavery by Kim Amburgey

    The Underground RailroadEscape from Slavery is an Internet scavenger hunt I created using Scholastic's website. The students read information about slave 

    Levi Coffin House - Underground Railroad's "Grand Central Station"

    A part of the legendary Underground Railroad for fleeing slaves of pre-Civil War The Underground Railroad: Escape from Slavery - by Scholastic, includes 

    WEBQUEST - "The Underground Railroad: Escape From Slavery

    Follow a slave named Walter on his quest for freedom along the Underground Railroad. This free self-paced middle-grade webquest accompanies Scholastic's  

    The Underground Railroad: Escape From Slavery | Scholastic

    With this interactive slideshow, students follow the path of a slave in 1860 as he travels the Underground Railroad to freedom.

    The breathtaking courage of Harriet Tubman - Janell Hobson

    24 Jul 2018 the life of escaped slave and American icon Harriet Tubman, who liberated over 700 enslaved people using the Underground Railroad. -- D

    Escape from Slavery | Underground Railroad Student - Scholastic

    To help you use this online activity in your classroom, see the: Teacher's Guide 

    The Underground Railroad Teaching Guide | Scholastic

    Introduce and use the activity in your classroom with lesson resources, 

    All Activities | Underground Railroad Student Activity |

    Find a compilation of all the interactive activities within the student activity 'The 

    Escape from Slavery | Underground Railroad Student - Scholastic

    To help you use this online activity in your classroom, see the: Teacher's Guide 

    Underground Railroad - HistoryNet

    Information and Articles About Underground Railroad, one of the causes of the civil passageways and safe houses used by slaves in the U.S. to escape slave  

    Scholastic Teachers - Background Builder on The Underground

    Use this Scholastic News video to build background knowledge on The Underground Railroad and Harriet Tubman with your early learners. Explore the.. .

    Pathways to Freedom | About the Underground Railroad

    Slaves escaping North would often stay in “safe houses” to escape capture. These houses were owned by people, both black and white, who were sympathetic to