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  1. › wiki › John_WaylesJohn Wayles - Wikipedia

    John Wayles (January 31, 1715 – May 28, 1773) was a colonial American planter, slave trader and lawyer in colonial Virginia. He is historically best known as the father-in-law of Thomas Jefferson, the third president of the United States.

  2. John Wayles Jefferson (born John Wayles Hemings; May 8, 1835 – June 12, 1892), was an American businessman and Union Army officer in the American Civil War. He is believed to be a grandson of Thomas Jefferson; his paternal grandmother is Sarah (Sally) Hemings, Thomas Jefferson's mixed-race slave and half-sister to his late wife.

  3. John Wayles (January 31, 1715 - May 28, 1773) was Martha Wayles Skelton Jefferson 's father and Thomas Jefferson's father-in-law. He was born in Lancaster, England, in 1715 and emigrated to Virginia, likely in the 1730s, though the date is not known. He established his home at The Forest, in Charles City County.

  4. Title Colonel. War & Affiliation Civil War / Union. Date of Birth - Death May 8, 1835 – June 12, 1892. John Wayles Jefferson was the grandson of Thomas Jefferson , the man who penned “all men are created equal” and his slave Sally Hemings. However, he never publicly acknowledged these connections.

  5. Occupation: Hotelkeeper; Army officer; Cotton merchant. John Wayles Jefferson, the oldest child of Eston Hemings and Julia Isaacs Jefferson, lived as an African American in southern Ohio until the age of fifteen, when his family moved to Madison, Wisconsin, changed their surname from Hemings to Jefferson, and thereafter lived as white people.

  6. 4 de jul. de 2018 · White widowers like John Wayles and Thomas Jefferson who forged relationships with black women they owned were less controversial but equally common. Nevertheless, historians ridiculed...

  7. 20 de jul. de 2020 · The Secret of Colonel John Wayles Jefferson — Wisconsinology. Jul 20. Written By frank anderson. When John Wayles Jefferson took command of the 8th Wisconsin Infantry in 1863, he had a unique personal connection to the Union he'd sworn to protect and defend.