Carpenter, J. Estlin. The Life and Work of Mary Carpenter. MacMillan and Co., 1881.
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Friends, Associates||Mary Carpenter|
|Friends, Associates||Frances E. W. Harper|
|Friends, Associates||Jessie White Mario||
While in the USA they met like-minded people, including Lucretia Mott and William Lloyd Garrison .
Daniels, Elizabeth Adams. Jessie White Mario: Risorgimento Revolutionary. Ohio University Press, 1972.
|Friends, Associates||Marion Reid||
Despite the restrictions placed on Americans at the Convention, it is likely that MR met there Lucretia Mott and Lydia Child .
Nearly fifty years later, through Caroline Ashurst Biggs (editor of...
Helsinger, Elizabeth K., Robin Lauterbach Sheets, and William Veeder. The Woman Question. Garland, 1983.
McFadden, Margaret. Golden Cables of Sympathy. University of Kentucky Press, 1999.
|Friends, Associates||Sojourner Truth|
|Literary responses||Elizabeth Heyrick|
|politics||Mary Ann Shadd Cary|
In June 1840, MR attended the General Anti-Slavery Convention in London, together with Anna Brownell Jameson , Amelia Opie , and Lady Byron . She was the only Scotswoman present.
MR was shocked...
Johnston, Judith. Anna Jameson: Victorian, Feminist, Woman of Letters. Scolar Press, 1997.
Ewan, Elizabeth, Sue Innes, and Siân Reynolds. The Biographical Dictionary of Scottish Women : From the Earliest Times to 2004. Edinburgh University Press, 2006.
|politics||Harriet Beecher Stowe|
AS was politically outraged by the treatment of Lucretia Mott and others who had travelled from the USA to attend the London Anti-Slavery Convention, and were told that women could not be admitted to the...
|Textual Features||Emily Faithfull|
|Textual Features||Millicent Garrett Fawcett|
|Theme or Topic Treated in Text||Rebecca Harding Davis|