Why does Douglass describe his fight with Covey in such detail in his memoir, Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass?


Deciding to fight back against Covey’s beatings is a turning point for Douglass that leads him to resolve to escape from slavery.


The fight with Covey is at the heart of every lecture Douglass gives when he speaks at anti-slavery rallies.


By defeating Covey in the fight, Douglass wins his freedom from the cruel slave overseer and begins a new life in the North.


As a consequence of his fight with Covey, Douglass meets Anna, a free black woman he eventually marries.
Answer
2 (3 оценки)
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tconner09 6 months ago
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Answer:

it marks Douglass’s turning point from demoralized slave to confident, freedom-seeking man.

Explanation:  HOPE THIS HELPS

Answer
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1
MrWisdom 6 months ago
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Answer:

1st one

Explanation:

Douglass's fight with Covey is the climax of the Narrative—it marks Douglass's turning point from demoralized slave to confident, freedom-seeking man.

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