This book will demonstrate that similar methods of marginalization were used by the Southern American culture against David Walker and Nat Turner. This book will make a defense of Turner''s and Walker''s use of religion to advocate or propose violence. This book will also asks unanswered questions about both abolitionists which may be explored by future scholars. Moreover, this book asserts that more needs to be done in examining both as a product of cultural diffusion between dominant and minority cultures to learn overlooked lessons marginalization has caused in the study of African American history. This book is important because considering the history of U.S. conflicts against "Communism" and "Terrorism"; we see a consistent pattern in American history where the conditions of those who advocate or use violence against the U.S. are ignored by emphasizing abstract terms as the culprit of dissatisfaction. In Walker''s and Turner''s case, as well as other African Americans who fought for freedom, "religious fanaticism" shared the similar effect as the other aforementioned abstract terms ending with the suffix "ism".