Criminals similar to or like John Brown (abolitionist)

American abolitionist leader. Wikipedia

  • Origins of the American Civil War

    Historians debating the origins of the American Civil War focus on the reasons why seven Southern states (followed by four more after the onset of the war) declared their secession from the United States (the Union), why they united to form the Confederate States of America (simply known as the "Confederacy"), and why the North refused to let them go. While virtually all historians in the 21st century agree that conflicts over slavery caused the war, they disagree sharply regarding which kinds of conflict—ideological, economic, political, or social—were most important. Wikipedia

  • Chronologically ordered list of events and issues which historians recognize as origins and causes of the American Civil War. These events are roughly divided into two periods: the first encompasses the gradual build-up over many decades of the numerous social, economic, and political issues that ultimately contributed to the war's outbreak, and the second encompasses the five-month span following the election of Abraham Lincoln as President of the United States in 1860 and culminating in the capture of Fort Sumter in April 1861. Wikipedia

  • John Wilkes Booth

    American stage actor who assassinated President Abraham Lincoln at Ford's Theatre in Washington, D.C., on April 14, 1865. Also a Confederate sympathizer who, denouncing President Lincoln, lamented the recent abolition of slavery in the United States. Wikipedia

  • Aaron Dwight Stevens

    American abolitionist and chief military aide to John Brown during Brown's failed raid on the federal arsenal in Harpers Ferry, Virginia. Executed on March 16, 1860. Wikipedia

  • American Civil War

    Civil war in the United States from 1861 to 1865, fought between northern states loyal to the Union and southern states that had seceded to form the Confederate States of America. The civil war began as a result of the unresolved controversy of the enslavement of black people in the southern states. Wikipedia

  • Owen Brown (abolitionist, born 1824)

    The third son of abolitionist John Brown. Injury of the right arm." Wikipedia


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