Uncle Tom’s Cabin

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Book Report on Uncle Tom;s Cabin
The book Uncle Tom;s Cabin, published in 1852 by multiple publishers and put into more then twenty languages was written by abolitionist Harriet Beecher Stowe. Stowe was born in 1811 in Litchfield, Connecticut into a family of clergymen and therefore was highly religious. Her mother died early in her life so her oldest sister Catharine reared her. The family moved to Ohio when Harriet was twenty-one because her father received a presidency at a theological university. Harriet;s sister Catherine started two schools; one was a primary school in Litchfield, the other a women;s university in Ohio. Harriet attended the primary school and taught at the university in missionary studies. Her father would frequently speak out against slavery in public and she may have caught some of his abolitionist ideas, forming her own system of beliefs on slavery. While living in Ohio she took a short journey to Kentucky where she met Calvin Stowe, a minister and professor who also felt slavery was wrong. After a brief courtship they were married. Stowe thought herself lucky because Calvin encouraged her writing because Harriet sometimes earned money to supplement his income. Little did Calvin know but not only would Harriet;s Uncle Tom;s Cabin supplement their income, but become the majority of it for years to come. After the success of her book she became a celebrity and was invited to parties, given audiences with monarchs in other countries, and even a private meeting with President Abraham Lincoln during the Civil War. During their meeting on Uncle Tom;s Cabin, Lincoln was rumored to have said, “So this is the little lady who started this big war!”While far from being the actual cause of the war she certainly fanned the flames of the anti-slavery movement and drove many Christians to see the evil in slavery. Later books she wrote did not do quite as we…