Typically, protesting social injustices is not something new because different written accounts date back to 160 years. Some of these social crimes include; racism, discrimination, sexism, and poverty which continue to impact the society negatively as a result of slow reforms and implementation of different strategies and techniques to fight the injustices. This essay highlights different accounts between 1811 to 1896 by Harriet Jacobs and Harriet Beecher respectively. The two statements give a clear indication of how various prejudices were carried out in past years and the lessons that we can learn from such incidences.Injustices from the two accountsIn the “letter from a fugitive” written by Jacobs, there are different cases of crime which are still very common in this modern world. The author tries to protest against the perception assuming that black American slaves are happy only because they can dance everyone in a while and are fed, sheltered and given medication by their slave owners as if that was not their rights (O’Malley, 2016). On the other hand, Harriet Beecher writes that women were not given access to equal resources as their male counterparts. Her perception is seen through the use of a woman who gets married to a prosperous merchant but loses most of her children and husband to diseases forcing her to migrate to America for greener pastures. Some of these injustices significantly affected the slaves because they felt inferior to other races because of how they were treated and handled. Consequently, women also felt inferior to men and therefore shy away from championing for equal opportunities and resources as men (Tray, 2006).Significance of the narrations usedThe two authors use personal AuthorLastName3narratives and in some cases biographical sketches to ensure that they capture the attention of an audience by providing that they can relate to every situation written. Additionally, narrations were significant because they enabled the readers to understand the author’s point of view (Gordon, 2015). On the other hand, biographical sketches offered an in-depth truth of the circumstances as they were without leaving any detail outside. By doing so, they trigger an emotional response from the reader or audience as they identify with a specific narration. Furthermore, through clearly illustrating the events, the readers could easily understand the message that the writer is trying to put across and this enables more comfortable and faster flow of information.Experience of a slave woman juxtaposed as an impoverished womanFrom the incident of a slave girl, Brent juxtaposes as a unique woman who could determine her future, because immediately after her mother’s death she is passing on to her mother’s mistress who treats her well because of the promise she made to her mother. By doing so, she appears as an impoverished woman. However, when her mistress dies, she is passed on to another five-year-old showing that a slave was always a slave no matter the circumstances (Stowe, 2016). This is entirely different from the modern world where amenities like wages, food, and medication are free for every individual no matter their race. Even though Brent was free, she could not take part in activities that involved the whites and therefore her freedom was restricted. Giving the seamstress shelter and treating her well is not an indication of immunity because at the end of the day she could not AuthorLastName4make any independent decisions.