History of the United States

Why did Angelina grimke get poisoned?


Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
2009-10-05 18:54:20
2009-10-05 18:54:20

Angelina Weld Grimke did NOT get poisioned! Her mother Sarah Stanley Grimke took poision to end her life.


Related Questions

Angelina and Sarah grimke were people.

Angelina Grimke was said to have children. One or possibly three.

Angelina Grimke married Theodore Dwight Weld and had one husband.

Yes, Angelia Grimke has a gravestone.

Angelina Grimke had a stroke that left her paralized (1873), then died six years later (1879).

Angelina Grimkewanted a change in womensrights and she was against slavery.

Angelina Weld Grimke is such a awesome person, but where is she from you ask? She is from Massuchetts. ^top answer wrong... She's from Charleston, South Carolina.

Angelina Grimkewanted other women to fight for their rights and speak up.

She was an author , playwright and poet.She is often confused with Angelina Grimke Weld, sister to Sarah Moore Grimke, and wife of abolitionist, Theodore Dwight Weld.

Sarah Grimke died in South Carolina Sarah grimke died on December 23 1873

Sarah and Angelina Grimke were peaceful women who worked to end slavery and racism.

Angelina Grimke was a strong abolitionist. Her father was a proud slave-owner. However, she was very much against slavery.

The Grimke sisters were abolitionists and champions of women's rights. Sarah Moore Grimke was born in 1792, and her sister Angelina Emily Grimke was born in 1805.

an abolitionist, theodore weld

They agreed that women should be a part of reform movements. (APEX)

Angelina is important becase she translated for important expeditions such as that founded the alamo and San antonio.

her funeral and her burial was in New Jersey

they agreed that reform movements were important

She died in South Carolina on october 26 1879

She showed that women could be effective leaders.

they agreed that reform movements were important

Catherine Beecher and Angelina Grimke. your welcome

The Grimke Sisters, Angelina and Sarah, worked together to abolish slavery and defend women rights. They were the first female speakers to speak at a Massachusetts lecture to a audience mixed of both sexes in 1837

Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.