This is the answer I found on the web, we can’t copy it but we can at least look at it to learn.
This is a difficult and complicated question. Uncle Tom’s Cabin Â is possibly the most famous novel ever written about slavery, prompting Â Lincoln to remark, when he met Stowe: “So you’re the little lady that Â started this big war.” The remark is apocryphal but does indicate the Â impact and popularity of the book. Regarding the question, the book is Â not about a slave rebellion, per se. One of the main plot points does Â concern Eliza and her son escaping after she learns they’re to be sold. Â The perils and rewards of either rebellion or escape are considerable Â and something that any slave must have taken into consideration. Do they Â risk their life for a shot at freedom?
Whether the reader or student finds these rebellions inspiring or as Â “isolated instances in a sea of pain” is a subjective question for the Â historian and one that can, perhaps, never truly be answered. It should Â also be pointed out that Stowe’s novel is a work of fiction Â and is not based of any specific incidents, so cannot be relied on as a Â work of history. As such, it cannot really be compared with Nat Â Turner’s rebellion in 1831, which resulted in multiple deaths, including Â Turner’s. It was the source for the fictional The Confessions of Nat Turner by William Styron. Certainly it was far more consequential and horrifyingâ€”for the slave-ownersâ€”than any incidents in Uncle Tom’s Cabin.
In terms of the final part of the question, this is partly an opinion Â question and partly a question of research. There are still people Â today who believe slavery had some redeeming qualities and buy into the Â myth of the good slave owner. Simply reading any of the many slave Â narratives, though, like those by Frederick Douglass, Booker T. Â Washington, or Harriet Jacobs, will quickly disprove this.