Black History Month is a month that talks about black history, in this month we remember the strong black leaders who changed the world forever for good, and we also look at woeful and monstrous things that happen to black people just because of their skin color, racism exists in today's age even if slavery ended in 1865 that didn’t mean all slaves were free or had basic humane rights. For this article, I want to talk about an enslaved human. Henry "Box" Brown was born enslaved in Louisa County, Virginia in 1815. His life was loaded up with unrewarded drudgery, despite the fact that he had it better than a large portion of his subjugated friends. At the point when he was 15, he was shipped off Richmond to work in a tobacco processing plant. Nancy Henry’s wife and his youngsters were to be offered to an estate in North Carolina. He remained with tears in his eyes in the city as he watched 350 slaves in chains stroll by him, incorporating his significant other with their unborn bairn and three small kids. Samuel Smith jumped at the chance to bet and, for a benefit, consented to assist Henry Brown with his arrangement. The arrangement that Henry imagined was for himself to be dispatched in a crate by rail from Richmond to Philadelphia, an extremely inventive, one of a kind, and risky undertaking. During the 27-hour venture, the box was flipped around on a few events and dealt with unceremoniously. Henry wrote that he “was resolved to conquer or die, I felt my eyes swelling as if they would burst from their sockets; and the veins on my temples were dreadfully distended with a pressure of blood upon my head.” He had thought that he might die, in the box because of how bad and furfuraceous the ride was. Two men sat on top of the box, Henry wrote “so perceiving my box, standing on end, one of the men threw it down and the two sat upon it. I was thus relieved from a state of agony which may be more imagined than described.” Samuel Alexander Smith endeavored to transport more subjugated from Richmond to Philadelphia on May 8, 1849, however was found and captured. In September 1849, the story of Henry "Box" Brown was distributed in Boston by Charles Stearns. Henry "Box" Brown again showed his innovativeness late in 1849 when he employed craftsmen and others to start work on a moving scene about bondage. In April 1850 Henry "Box" Brown’s "Mirror of Slavery" opened in Boston and was displayed all through the mid-year. With the death of the Criminal Slaves Follow-up on August 30, 1850, it was not, at this point alright for Brown to stay in the Northern Free States, as he could be caught and gotten back to Virginia. Along these lines, he cruised for Britain in October 1850. Henry never found his wife or children, and he was criticized for not buying his wife and children. He wedded in 1859, and in 1875, joined by his better half and little girl Annie, he got back to the US. He proceeded as an entertainer and kept on moving into his unique box as a feature of his demonstration all through the eastern US. Brown's last act is accounted for to have occurred in Brantford, Ontario, Canada as expressed in a Brantford paper on February 26, 1889. No later data on Henry "Box" Brown and his family has been found. The date and area of his demise are obscure. “He was a man who took courage and combined it with creativity.” by PBS, Henry "Box" Brown. This was the sad tale of Henry “Box” Brown, we should all remember him today, not just him but a ton of other slaves who never escaped and were born and died in slavery.