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  1. Harriet Hemings (1801–1870), one of four mixed-race children born to Sally Hemings; Harriet Howard (1823–1865), mistress of Napoleon III; Harriet Lane Huntress (1860-1922), Deputy Superintendent Public Instruction in New Hampshire, USA; Harriet Jacobs (1813–1897), American abolitionist and writer; Harriet Jones (musician), British singer

  2. 1822 Beverly and Harriet Hemings were allowed to leave Monticello without being legally freed. Madison Hemings later reported that both passed into white society and that neither their connection to Monticello nor their “African blood” was ever discovered. 1826 Thomas Jefferson died. Sally Hemings was never legally emancipated.

  3. Beverley Hemings (brother), Harriet Hemings (sister), Madison Hemings (brother) Eston Hemings Jefferson (May 21, 1808 – January 3, 1856) was born into slavery at Monticello , the youngest son of Sally Hemings , a mixed-race enslaved woman.

  4. 09/05/2019 · Wayles had a daughter with his wife Martha who would, in turn, go on to wed the founding father, Thomas Jefferson. Madison Hemings recorded: “On the death of John Wayles, my grandmother, his concubine, and her children by him fell to Martha, Thomas Jefferson’s wife, and consequently became the property of Thomas Jefferson.”

  5. Madison Hemings stated in 1873 that he and his siblings Beverly, Harriet, and Eston were Thomas Jefferson's children. The descendants of Madison Hemings who have lived as African-Americans have passed a family history of descent from Thomas Jefferson and Sally Hemings down through the generations.

  6. 05/04/2022 · He changed his name and, like his sisters, identified as white. He acknowledged that Jefferson was his father. Madison also moved to Ohio, took up farming, and maintained his Black identity. Hemings' children, Beverly, Harriet, Madison, and Eston were the only enslaved family unit freed by Jefferson (via Monticello).

  7. 11/09/2019 · In the early 19th century in America, women had different experiences of life depending on what groups they were part of. A dominant ideology at the beginning of the 1800s was called Republican Motherhood: middle- and upper-class white women were expected to educate the young to be good citizens of the new country.