AOC has released a documentary about the life and work of William Wilberforce, the 17th-century slave trader and abolitionist who was executed in 1838 in Boston.
The film, titled “The Murder of William,” tells the story of WilberForce, a slave who lived through slavery for more than a century.
WilberFlier was born in 1754 in the village of Kirtland, New Jersey, and had been educated at the University of Pennsylvania.
He became the second child of an Irishman and an Englishwoman who owned a sugar plantation.
In his youth, Wilber fought in the Revolutionary War and served in the Continental Army, serving in the American Revolution.
He was killed by an English officer in 1813.
In the late 1800s, Wilbur Force was captured by British officers and held for nearly two years before being freed by the British government.
Wilbur was captured and taken to England, where he was released in 1834.
WilberForce moved to Virginia in 1846, where his mother was a slave owner.
He worked in the cotton industry, eventually becoming a millwright.
After working for the Virginia General Assembly, he became a member of the House of Delegates.
In 1855, he was elected to the Virginia House of Representatives.
WilburForce and his wife, Anna, had three children: William, Sarah, and Frances.
Frances died in 1882.
In 1887, Wilburg’s son, William, was born.
Frances was not able to attend the birth of William, but Wilber’s family became a surrogate mother for her son.
Wilburg and his family then moved to Philadelphia, where Wilber was a prominent lawyer and the founder of the city’s Black Law Reform League.
Wilbert was a lifelong supporter of the Black Liberation movement, and he supported abolitionists and other activists who opposed slavery.
He later wrote about the Black liberation movement in his autobiography, “A Murder on the Bridge: A History of the Slavery Debate.”
Wilberforce became the first president of the Pennsylvania Anti-Slavery Society in 1859, and his efforts resulted in the passage of a law banning slavery in the state in 1862.
Wilmarforce, however, was not a supporter of slavery.
After the passage, Wilmarforce became involved in the slave trade, eventually working for a slave broker in New York City.
He founded a company called Wilmar and Company and in 1875 founded the Philadelphia Union, a labor union for enslaved African Americans.
In 1861, after President Jefferson Davis declared war on the Confederacy, Wilfred Force was promoted to captain of the ship, the Freedom.
WilfredForce was captured while sailing in the Gulf of Mexico.
After escaping, he went on a slave trade journey to Louisiana.
On his way back to the West Indies, he met his wife Anna, who was his slave owner and a member in the Union Congress.
Anna became pregnant.
After Anna gave birth to Wilfred, the slave ship’s captain, Samuel, ordered WilfredForce to be taken back to New York.
When Wilfred was three months old, Anna took him and his mother to an old slave quarters at the Fort Totten, a naval base in New Jersey.
Wiljamin Force was released by the U.S. government in 1867.
He continued to work as a trader and eventually became a lawyer.
He also traveled extensively, spending more than 10 years in Africa, Asia, and Europe, according to his autobiography.
In 1888, Wilbert Force was appointed as president of New York State, and soon after took office he became president of Philadelphia.
He had served as governor of Pennsylvania from 1866 to 1873 and served as secretary of the state’s treasury from 1874 to 1880.
In 1909, Wilbrant Force was elected mayor of Philadelphia and a month later, he left the office and became a successful business leader.
In 1911, he died of tuberculosis.
In 1920, Wilbrit Force died, and the city paid tribute to him by naming the streets of Philadelphia after him.
In 1939, after the war, the city named its streets after Wilber and his daughter, Frances, and after Wilfred’s wife, Ann, Wilhelmines father, William.