The Fremonts First to Emancipate Slaves

The Duke and Dutchess of Sussex created inages that replicated the vision of John and Jessie Fremont who were the first to emancipate the slaves. The Fremonts look down from the place that eagles soar to see a black preacher speak of Love and Fire, and, a black choir sing, ‘Stand By Me’. We saw more than a integrated Royal Wedding. We saw an American Citizen bring her history into the most royal of families. The image of the integrated South Carolina Congress, is startling. We saw white people in a traditional white church, mixed in with black people. The Dutchess only had one relative by her side, standing by her side. But, the Fremont’s were there, and their foreign bodyguards, who fought to free slaves.

May Freedom’s Family be by Duke Henry, and his Beautiful Bride, forever! May these untied images set a higher standard – for us all! The Fremont flag would make a great wedding gift. Meghan will keep her U.S. Citizenship. Therefore………..

Harry and Meghan…….We the People – salute thee!

Jon

https://www.eonline.com/news/937127/how-meghan-markle-americanized-the-royal-wedding-the-songs-the-cake-and-all-those-celebrity-guests

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jessie_Scouts

Rosamond Press

John Fremont, and his wife, Jessie Benton-Fremont, were the first to emancipate black slaves in America. If Andrew Jackson was alive when the Fremonts and the Forty-Eighters were calling for the Freedom of all Peoples, then, he would have to deal with Senator Thomas Benton’s daughter – then her husband! Freedom is a family affair. These brave souls became my kindred, when Christine Rosamond Presco, married Garth Benton, two well known artists. Jessie and her sister held famous Salons.

Jon Presco

https://rosamondpress.com/2017/05/02/shoot-andrew-jackson-dead/

Frémont Emancipation

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A head and torso photograph of a United States general during the American Civil War. He is looking to the right, almost in profile. He has fairly short, dark hair and a short beard that is mostly grey.

Major General John C. Frémont

The Frémont Emancipation was part of a military proclamation issued by Major GeneralJohn C. Frémont (1813–1890) on August 30, 1861 in St. Louis, Missouri during the early months of the American Civil War. The proclamation placed the state of Missouri under martial law and decreed that all property of those bearing arms…

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About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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