2021 Hidden in Plain View: A Secret Story of Quilts discount and outlet sale the Underground Railroad online

2021 Hidden in Plain View: A Secret Story of Quilts discount and outlet sale the Underground Railroad online

2021 Hidden in Plain View: A Secret Story of Quilts discount and outlet sale the Underground Railroad online
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The fascinating story of a friendship, a lost tradition, and an incredible discovery, revealing how enslaved men and women made encoded quilts and then used them to navigate their escape on the Underground Railroad.  

In Hidden in Plain View, historian Jacqueline Tobin and scholar Raymond Dobard offer the first proof that certain quilt patterns, including a prominent one called the Charleston Code, were, in fact, essential tools for escape along the Underground Railroad. In 1993, historian Jacqueline Tobin met African American quilter Ozella Williams amid piles of beautiful handmade quilts in the Old Market Building of Charleston, South Carolina. With the admonition to "write this down," Williams began to describe how slaves made coded quilts and used them to navigate their escape on the Underground Railroad. But just as quickly as she started, Williams stopped, informing Tobin that she would learn the rest when she was "ready." During the three years it took for Williams''s narrative to unfold—and as the friendship and trust between the two women grew—Tobin enlisted Raymond Dobard, Ph.D., an art history professor and well-known African American quilter, to help unravel the mystery.

Part adventure and part history, Hidden in Plain View traces the origin of the Charleston Code from Africa to the Carolinas, from the low-country island Gullah peoples to free blacks living in the cities of the North, and shows how three people from completely different backgrounds pieced together one amazing American story.

With a new afterword. Illlustrations and photographs throughout, including a full-color photo insert.

Review

" Hidden in Plain View is mesmerizing." — The New York Times Book Review

"A captivating read." — Dayton Daily News

"Unfolds like a scholarly detective story and offers convincing evidence that quilts were used ''to conceal and yet reveal'' a means of escape on the Underground Railroad." —O range County Register

"A groundbreaking work." — Emerge

From the Inside Flap

The fascinating story of a friendship, a lost tradition, and an incredible discovery, revealing how enslaved men and women made encoded quilts and then used them to navigate their escape on the Underground Railroad.  

"A groundbreaking work."-- Emerge

In Hidden in Plain View, historian Jacqueline Tobin and scholar Raymond Dobard offer the first proof that certain quilt patterns, including a prominent one called the Charleston Code, were, in fact, essential tools for escape along the Underground Railroad. In 1993, historian Jacqueline Tobin met African American quilter Ozella Williams amid piles of beautiful handmade quilts in the Old Market Building of Charleston, South Carolina. With the admonition to "write this down," Williams began to describe how slaves made coded quilts and used them to navigate their escape on the Underground Railroad. But just as quickly as she started, Williams stopped, informing Tobin that she would learn the rest when she was "ready."   During the three years it took for Williams''s narrative to unfold--and as the friendship and trust between the two women grew--Tobin enlisted Raymond Dobard, Ph.D., an art history professor and well-known African American quilter, to help unravel the mystery.

Part adventure and part history, Hidden in Plain View traces the origin of the Charleston Code from Africa to the Carolinas, from the low-country island Gullah peoples to free blacks living in the cities of the North, and shows how three people from completely different backgrounds pieced together one amazing American story.

From the Back Cover

The fascinating story of a friendship, a lost tradition, and an incredible discovery, revealing how enslaved men and women made encoded quilts and then used them to navigate their escape on the Underground Railroad.
"A groundbreaking work."--"Emerge
In Hidden in Plain View, historian Jacqueline Tobin and scholar Raymond Dobard offer the first proof that certain quilt patterns, including a prominent one called the Charleston Code, were, in fact, essential tools for escape along the Underground Railroad. In 1993, historian Jacqueline Tobin met African American quilter Ozella Williams amid piles of beautiful handmade quilts in the Old Market Building of Charleston, South Carolina. With the admonition to "write this down," Williams began to describe how slaves made coded quilts and used them to navigate their escape on the Underground Railroad. But just as quickly as she started, Williams stopped, informing Tobin that she would learn the rest when she was "ready." During the three years it took for Williams''s narrative to unfold--and as the friendship and trust between the two women grew--Tobin enlisted Raymond Dobard, Ph.D., an art history professor and well-known African American quilter, to help unravel the mystery.
Part adventure and part history, Hidden in Plain View traces the origin of the Charleston Code from Africa to the Carolinas, from the low-country island Gullah peoples to free blacks living in the cities of the North, and shows how three people from completely different backgrounds pieced together one amazing American story.

About the Author

Jacqueline Tobin is the author of From Midnight to Dawn: The Last Tracks of the Underground Railroad,  Hidden in Plain View: A Secret Story of Quilts and the Underground Railroad and  The Tao of Women. She is also a teacher, collector, and writer of women''s stories. She lives in Denver, Colorado.  

Raymond Dobard, Ph.D., is an art history professor at Howard University and a nationally known African-American quilter. He lives in Washington, D.C.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

"Write This Down"

In 1994 I traveled to Charleston, South Carolina, to learn more about the sweet-grass baskets unique to this area and to hear the stories of the African American craftswomen who make them.  Charleston is rich in history.  A port city, where the Ashley River meets the Cooper to form (as locals like to say) the beginnings of the Atlantic Ocean, Charleston today is a place whose buildings and culture reflect the combined and separate histories of American and African American peoples.  It is unique as the location where black slaves first set foot on American soil and once outnumbered the white population four to one.

A walk through the historic district of Charleston is like a walk through the corridors of American Southern history.  Here, one is confronted by all the hustle and bustle of the retentions and re-creations of a bygone era.  At the heart of historic Charleston is an imposing brick enclosure with open sides, known as The Old Marketplace.  It looks very much as it did over one hundred years ago, as it still defines the length of the district.  As it was in years gone by, the Marketplace is still the center of commerce for the area.  Under the roof of the structure, long wooden cables, laid end-to-end, go on for blocks to create two narrow avenues for selling wares.  As early as 1841 it was a marketplace for fresh vegetables, fish, meats, and ocher goods brought to Charleston from the surrounding farms and plantations and other coastal ports and faraway lands; it is still a vendor''s market, but with stark contrasts between the old and the new.  African American women sit by pails of sweet grass and weave baskets much as their African ancestors did over a hundred years ago.  But these craftswomen, many of them descendants of slaves, are now surrounded by merchants of flea market trinkets, Southern memorabilia, and newer, cheaper baskets from China and Thailand.

The smell of the daily ocean catch or freshly slaughtered meats is no longer the predominant early morning smell of the Marketplace.  Today the aroma of freshly baked cookies and newly ground coffee beans from the gourmet shops surrounding the area compete for attention.  Certain sounds can still be heard; the din of tourists and locals alike crowding the streets and trying to avoid the horses, their hooves providing the percussive rhythm for this city as they clop loudly over original cobblestone streets.  Carriages are drawn around the district, past the Custom House and on toward the Battery, where decorative wrought-iron fences accentuate the largess of old historic homes.  Taverns and brothels have given way to fern bars and upscale hotels touting Southern hospitality and cuisine.  Newly restored, on a lesser traveled street, is the original slave mart, now a historical museum, whose presence jars us into remembering a less civil piece of the history of this Southern port city.

As I walked the aisles of the Marketplace, I found myself standing in front of a stall lined with quilts of all sizes, colors, and patterns.  I was drawn in by these piles of quilts, as long-forgotten memories of my grandmother''s quilt box, filled with her handmade quilts, were brought to mind.  Before I could do much looking or reminiscing, an elderly African American woman, dressed in brightly colored, geometrically patterned African garb, slowly walked up to me from the back of the stall.  She motioned me to follow her to the back, where an old metal folding chair sat surrounded by more quilts.  "Look," she said.  She chose one of the quilts from the pile, unrolled it, and while pointing to it said, "Did you know these quilts were used by slaves to communicate on the Underground Railroad?" The old quilter continued to speak but I could not hear her clearly in the midst of the noise of the Marketplace around us.  I wasn''t sure why she was telling me, a complete stranger, this unusual story.  I listened politely for a short while.  When I didn''t ask any questions, she stopped talking.  I purchased a beautiful, hand-tied quilt and left with her flyer advertising "historic Charleston Marketplace" quilts.

I returned home with my quilt and memories of Charleston.  I hung my quilt and laid my memories aside.  I didn''t think too much about my conversation with this quilter until several months later when I came across her flyer again.  I remembered the story she had started to tell me and I wondered about it.  I had never heard such a story or read about it in any books.  Was there more to the story? The flyer listed the quilter''s name and phone number.  I decided to call Mrs.  Ozella McDaniel Williams and see if she would be willing to tell me more.  When she answered the phone, I reminded her of who I was and asked if I might hear more about how quilts were used on the Underground Railroad.  She told me curtly to call back the next evening, which I did.  At that time she said, "I can''t speak to you about this right now." When I tried pressing her, she laughed quietly and whispered into the phone, "Don''t worry, you''ll get the story when you are ready." And then she hung up.

Ozella had now added an element of intrigue to the already fascinating story.  I was hooked.  What did she mean by "you''ll get the story when you''re ready"? I felt I had to explore the story further.  If she wouldn''t talk, perhaps others would.  I began to contact every African American quilter and quilt scholar I could find.  I traveled down the Mississippi from St.  Louis to New Orleans, stopping to visit quilters and scholars.  I toured plantations and slave quarters, looking for clues.  Before long, I was speaking to a fairly close-knit circle of people that included art historians, African American quilters, African textile experts, and folklorists.  Most of them had heard that quilts had been used as a means of secret communication on the Underground Railroad, but none were exactly sure how.  Some referenced particular quilt patterns, some mentioned the stitching, and others cited specific colors.  I was not able to find any slave quilts that could verify these stories.  Most quilt scholars agreed that few slave quilts had survived the constant strain of excessive use, the poor quality of fabric they had probably been sewn from, and the continual washing in harsh lye soap that would eventually cause them to disintegrate.

As a white person conducting research into African American scholarship, I was hesitant at times to continue.  Some people were reluctant to share family stories with me.  At one point I suggested that Dr.  Raymond Dobard, one of the scholars I was conversing with, continue my research by contacting Ozella himself.  I was hoping that she would speak more freely to another African American.  Raymond, an art history professor at Howard University, a renowned quilter, and a known expert on African American quilts as they relate to the Underground Railroad, seemed to me to be the perfect person to pursue this research with Ozella.  However, when I made my suggestion, Raymond insisted that I was the one with whom Ozella felt comfortable telling the story initially and thus should be the one to pursue it.  He told me to be patient and that I would indeed get the story when I was ready.  With his encouragement I continued my research.

Three years after first hearing the story, I had come full circle with my research, but there were still missing pieces.  I could add nothing new to the information that was already out there.  Still lacking was an elaboration of the story connecting quilts and the Underground Railroad.  I was hoping for a final link connecting all the quilt stories with details.  My intuition told me that Ozella knew more than what she''d already told me.  The only way to find out would be to return to Charleston and see if she would speak to me again.

Without contacting her first, I arranged a return visit to Charleston.  If Ozella was reluctant to speak, I didn''t wane to give her any time to think about it and turn me down without my ability to plead my case in person.  Besides, I had done my homework, and maybe, I thought, I was now "ready" to receive the story in full.  Armed with information and questions, I felt the time was right.

Upon my arrival, I took a carriage tour around the historic Charleston district.  I wanted to immerse myself once again in the flavor of the Old South before attempting to talk with Ozella.  As the carriage passed the Marketplace, I turned to look, my eyes straining to recognize my quilter friend''s face.  I recognized her immediately, sitting in the same location, amidst her cables of quilts, just as I had seen her three years prior.  Today she was dressed all in white.  She had on white slacks and a white blouse decorated with a huge lavender flower hand-painted on the front.  She wore a large straw hat with a white band that had the same lavender flower painted on it as well.

I completed my carriage ride and walked slowly down the aisles of the Marketplace.  I was nervous about meeting her again.  Would she remember me? I wondered.  What if I had come this far and she still wouldn''t speak to me? Or, worse yet, what if she really didn''t know anything more than she had already told me? With notebook in hand I took a deep breath and hesitantly approached her.  Her back was turned to me as she stood quietly arranging her quilts.  I cleared my throat to get her attention.  When she turned, I tried to hand her my business card and started to explain who I was and why I was there.  With a wave of her hand, brushing my card away, she interrupted me and said, "I don''t care who you is.  You is people and that is all that matters.  Bring over some of those quilts and make a seat for yourself beside me.  Get yourself comfortable.  "

I hesitated, but only briefly.  If she was ready to talk, I was ready to listen.  I was concerned about sitting on her handmade works of art, but she didn''t seem to care.  She positioned herself on the metal folding chair, moving quilts to either side of her and around her.  I chose several rolled quilts and brought them over in front of her.  After placing them on the ground, I sat down in from of her.  From this position I was looking directly up into Ozella''s face.  She pulled her folding chair even closer to me.  I became aware that she was now physically creating a space around us, obviously meant only for her and me.  After seating herself on the folding chair she leaned down coward me, one hand resting on her knee, her index finger pointing to my notepad.  She pushed her straw hat farther back on her head and with her other hand she directed me, "Write this down."

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4.6 out of 54.6 out of 5
617 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Jonathan Swift
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Don''t Waste Your Time!
Reviewed in the United States on November 15, 2016
This is a terrible book! It is poorly written, doesn''t pass the credibility test, and makes no sense as history. Avoid it!
19 people found this helpful
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CareBear
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Good book for history fans
Reviewed in the United States on September 2, 2016
Very good story. The first part of the book takes a long time to validate that there was a history of using quilts by the slaves. But once it got past that, there is fascinating information about the slave community and their culture and how they adapted their occupations... See more
Very good story. The first part of the book takes a long time to validate that there was a history of using quilts by the slaves. But once it got past that, there is fascinating information about the slave community and their culture and how they adapted their occupations in Africa to their new (and horrible) environment. Great story about the ingenious way they used the quilts to communicate. Good book for history fans.
7 people found this helpful
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Nancy A. North-gates
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Not a shred of historic evidence.
Reviewed in the United States on June 27, 2015
This story has been examined by experts in the field of textiles and the civil war. There is not even one fact in primary sources about the underground railroad to back this up. Primary sources through the 1930s of interviews have not turned up even one shred of evidence... See more
This story has been examined by experts in the field of textiles and the civil war. There is not even one fact in primary sources about the underground railroad to back this up. Primary sources through the 1930s of interviews have not turned up even one shred of evidence for this story. Experts have also pointed out that some of the blocks hadn''t been invented yet and/or given those names. I wanted to believe the story and I have the quilt book too but it''s just a story.
33 people found this helpful
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Charlene
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Very informative
Reviewed in the United States on July 17, 2020
This was a gift from me to my sister, who has an interest in the Civil War and the Underground Railroad. I''ve been to various sites in the states that enslaved human beings, so was aware of the story of quilting, and wanted my sister to know these facts. She enjoyed the... See more
This was a gift from me to my sister, who has an interest in the Civil War and the Underground Railroad. I''ve been to various sites in the states that enslaved human beings, so was aware of the story of quilting, and wanted my sister to know these facts. She enjoyed the book.
One person found this helpful
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J. Palus
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Not my cup of tea
Reviewed in the United States on March 22, 2017
The topic / concept seem fascinating. I wanted to be transported...However this is a very dry; academic journey into what should have been storytelling. In fact, she kept telling us how amazing it was to hear the story.. the she stripped it down to a Wikipedia entry.... See more
The topic / concept seem fascinating. I wanted to be transported...However this is a very dry; academic journey into what should have been storytelling. In fact, she kept telling us how amazing it was to hear the story.. the she stripped it down to a Wikipedia entry. Cannot recommend.
9 people found this helpful
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LadyLCT
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great Reference Book
Reviewed in the United States on August 30, 2019
I loved the info shared in this book on quilts, the patches and the traditions of the quilts and the role they were used for on the underground railroad. I have recommended this book to guest that tour our church as a site of the underground railroad.
3 people found this helpful
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Raising Booklovers
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
more accurate books on the subject - I recommend you go and find those
Reviewed in the United States on December 8, 2014
"A Secret Story" in the title makes it sound as if it''s a sort of mystery, but it''s just a VERY dry account of two people ''researching'' quilt-making and the underground railroad. It''s more of an academic work - which I''ve now read is probably more fiction than... See more
"A Secret Story" in the title makes it sound as if it''s a sort of mystery, but it''s just a VERY dry account of two people ''researching'' quilt-making and the underground railroad. It''s more of an academic work - which I''ve now read is probably more fiction than fact. There have to be better-written, more accurate books on the subject - I recommend you go and find those, instead.
19 people found this helpful
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Mary Lou Peters Schram
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Exciting Addition to Family History
Reviewed in the United States on October 30, 2015
The discovery of the systems escaped slaves used to get North and into Canada by the secret language in quilt patterns was exciting, the more so for the fact that it has remained secret for the many years since the end of the Civil War. To someone like myself who has been... See more
The discovery of the systems escaped slaves used to get North and into Canada by the secret language in quilt patterns was exciting, the more so for the fact that it has remained secret for the many years since the end of the Civil War. To someone like myself who has been a quilter and who knew already something about the terminus of the Underground Railway along the Ohio River. in Kentucky, it was even more so. I have seen the house which was known to have hidden the escapees. This location was a matter of local pride to people who grew up in that small town. I was happy to purchase the book and present it to a woman who was a child of former slaves. .
8 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Underground Railroad
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 30, 2017
I really enjoyed this book. As slaves were generally not allowed to read or write they used other ''secret'' methods of communication and that is where the hidden messages in the different quilt blocks came in. Quilts were supposedly hung out to let escaping slaves know that...See more
I really enjoyed this book. As slaves were generally not allowed to read or write they used other ''secret'' methods of communication and that is where the hidden messages in the different quilt blocks came in. Quilts were supposedly hung out to let escaping slaves know that they were at a safe house where they could be helped on with their journey to freedom in the north and Canada. This led me on to lots of other reading on the subject and there appears to be differing opinions as to whether this was the true situation as there is little evidence. However, if it was a secret code and they could only pass information on in a verbal manner then there would be very little evidence, it didn''t mean it didn''t happen though. It''s for you to make your own mind up.
One person found this helpful
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Lisa
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Excellent read
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 15, 2021
This was a really great read. Anyone who is a quilter will thoroughly enjoy the history and artistic licence around block formation and it''s inner meaning
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Peg leg Sue
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great book
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 19, 2021
Very interesting book definitely recommend
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Kim Andrea
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
I love history
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on August 28, 2020
Cannot wait to get started
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J. Marshall
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Insightful
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 16, 2013
This is an interesting study, very carefully researched. Easy to read and would be useful background to anyone wanting to know more about the melding of African and European craft work which developed over many years leading up to the abolition of slavery. There is an...See more
This is an interesting study, very carefully researched. Easy to read and would be useful background to anyone wanting to know more about the melding of African and European craft work which developed over many years leading up to the abolition of slavery. There is an extensive bibliography.
One person found this helpful
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2021 Hidden in Plain View: A Secret Story of Quilts discount and outlet sale the Underground Railroad online

2021 Hidden in Plain View: A Secret Story of Quilts discount and outlet sale the Underground Railroad online

2021 Hidden in Plain View: A Secret Story of Quilts discount and outlet sale the Underground Railroad online

2021 Hidden in Plain View: A Secret Story of Quilts discount and outlet sale the Underground Railroad online

2021 Hidden in Plain View: A Secret Story of Quilts discount and outlet sale the Underground Railroad online

2021 Hidden in Plain View: A Secret Story of Quilts discount and outlet sale the Underground Railroad online

2021 Hidden in Plain View: A Secret Story of Quilts discount and outlet sale the Underground Railroad online

2021 Hidden in Plain View: A Secret Story of Quilts discount and outlet sale the Underground Railroad online

2021 Hidden in Plain View: A Secret Story of Quilts discount and outlet sale the Underground Railroad online