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The Simone Club
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A Slave Story
Mrs. Singleton said that Charleston was the major point of entry for Africans brought to America. Three out of four enslaved Africans came to America through this port city. By 1790, Black Americans were the majority in Charleston. African art, culture, food, and dialect are still alive through the Gullah people today.

Rice became the first cash crop in the New World. Lowcountry planters purchased slaves at public auctions on the streets of Charleston and used them to cultivate crops on their plantations. As the number of plantations grew, the flow of slaves grew.

By 1690, Africans from West Africa were in Charles Town cultivating the rice crop. They brought their planting and harvesting skills from the rice fields in West Africa. In the 1700ís, one hundred thousand people a year were becoming enslaved. By this time, slaves were the most profitable of all imports.

South Carolina became one of the richest of the North American Colonies, and Charleston its principal port, one of the wealthiest and most fashionable cities in early America.

I would like to introduce you to Amadu, a West African warrior captured by the slave trappers and sent to Charleston. His story is the same as many. Although Amadu is a character, his story is real. It was a harsh and brutal time in history. Amadu will tell you about enslavement as seen through his eyes. Let us welcome Amadu.
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