Born into slavery, Harriet Tubman suffered a severe head injury as an adolescent when an overseer threw a metal weight at another slave but struck her instead. The injury caused dizziness, pain, and spells of hypersomnia, which plagued her throughout her life. Tubman became deeply religious, experiencing strange visions and dreams, which she believed to be portents from God. Following her escape, Tubman, using the network of antislavery activitsts and safe houses known collectively as the Underground Railroad, made some 13 missions, rescuing approximately 70 enslaved people. She later assisted abolitionist John Brown in recruiting men for his raid on Harpers Ferry. She served as an armed scout and spy for the United States Army during the Civil War and, in her later years, was an activist in the struggle for women's suffrange. Come and explore the life and legacies of this extraordinary woman.