From Wives, Slaves, and Servant Girls -- Don Hagist by Maria Velazquez

Run away from the subscriber some time in November last, a Mulatto woman of a middle size, though slim; she has the appearance of a moth upon her cheeks; her hands very remarkable as she cannot straiten her fingers
— Wives, Slaves, and Servant Girls, Don Hagist

Originally shared this to my Facebook page; Gena Lopez christened Free Fanny a "Afrodiaspora cripplepunk heroine," in part because the "appearance of a moth upon her cheeks" suggests that she might have had lupus. Psyche Williams-Forson zeroed in on the description of Fanny's clothing, suggesting that Fanny's dress might mean she was a mulatto, and that her having run away from the home but not the farm could mean she was a house worker.