Negro spirituals are a genre of an African American religious songs that originated during the time of slavery in the United States. These songs are rich in history and culture, and they played an important role in the lives of enslaved African Americans. The enslaved Africans created these songs as an expression, comfort, and communication. Negro Spirituals have profound roots in the African American Christian tradition and frequently deal with themes of liberation, hope, and redemption. These songs were a way for people to express their faith while also keeping their sense of identity and dignity in the face of suffering. Hidden messages and codes were utilized in some spirituals to express escape plans, warnings, and information about the Underground Railroad, a network of secret passageways and safe homes used by enslaved individuals to escape to freedom in the North. At the time it one of the largest and most significant forms of American folksong. Some well-known spirituals include “Swing Low, Sweet Chariot,” “Go Down, Moses,” “Wade in the Water,” “Amazing Grace,” “Oh Freedom,” and “Nobody Knows the Trouble I’ve Seen,” and many others. The spirituals played an important role in the twentieth-century Civil Rights Movement. Negro spirituals are a powerful and long musical legacy that has served as a tribute to African Americans’ determination, faith, and fortitude throughout their history in the United States. These songs are still a significant element of American culture.