Rodeway Inn & Suites
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... br> As we contemplated our impending life in Zimbabwe, we considered the lessons we may learn from the colonial trailblazers in Williamsburg: Devika hooted and hollered, celebrating the freedom to use her "outside voice;" Neela embodied the Protestant work ethic as she doggedly wiggled her first loose tooth; Chaaya was the very personification of British stoicism as she admirably withstood a wicked yellow jacket sting with barely a whisper. Our work here was done. ...
... birthday is the 29th and we weren't sure exactly where we'd be, so we celebrated early. Tonight we took a tour, again in candlelight, called the Ghosts Among Us. It too had historical impetus as all of the stories involved actual residents of Williamsburg. We also explored Jamestown,(they've done a lot of new excavation) and were able to learn so many new things about America's first settlement. I knew that Yorktown had been a decisive battle in the revolution, but ...
... went to Colonial Williamsburg and got multi-day tickets. It is much larger than when I was here in 1977. So there is much more to see. Today it was rainy and Steve had never seen Monticello. So we drove about 100 miles, and out of the rain, to see Jefferson's home. Things have changed there as well. There is much more discussion about the dichotomy of Jefferson's position on the equality of all men and hatred of slavery, while continuing to be a slave owner. They are also rebuilding ...
... started this period with about 300 people in Jamestowne and at the end of the starving period some 6-8 months later, there were about 60 left. The artifacts were quite interesting to see and the archeologist was able to weave together some interesting stories for us about what they have learned by studying what they have found.
We also worked on the blog some after we got back and Ted is still scheming.
October 23, 2014
Ted worked ...
... this did not make them free. Matthew Ashby had to go to the court and ask for their freedom. He told the court that his wife had be a good and faithful wife. Saying this provided her and his child their freedom from being slaves. In the afternoon we took a carriage ride around the city. We learned that Williamsburg use to not have any trees. Trees were for farmers and lower class workers. Williamsburg was considered to wealthy to display trees. Carriages back then were ...