Carpenter, J. Estlin. The Life and Work of Mary Carpenter. MacMillan and Co., 1881.
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Education||Mary Ann Shadd Cary||
She attended night classes so that she could continue teaching during the day to support herself and her children. In 1871, at the end of her two-year programme, she ended her studies but did not...
|Friends, Associates||Sojourner Truth|
|Friends, Associates||Mary Carpenter|
|Friends, Associates||Mary Ann Shadd Cary|
|Friends, Associates||Frances E. W. Harper|
|Friends, Associates||Mary Howitt|
|Friends, Associates||Harriet Jacobs|
|Intertextuality and Influence||Helen Oyeyemi||
The novel's central trope is mirrors, which function to explore identity, beauty, and the perception of oneself and others. Besides the Snow White tale, the novel remediates African folk tales about Anansi, who takes the...
|Intertextuality and Influence||Harriet Beecher Stowe||
HBS wrote to a man she had never met, Frederick Douglass , for information about life on a southern cotton plantation to help her in writing her periodical serialization of Uncle Tom's Cabin.
Hedrick, Joan. Harriet Beecher Stowe: A Life. Oxford University Press, 1994.
|Literary responses||Elizabeth Heyrick|
Her time in the USA was largely spent fundraising: on 13 December 1887 she founded the Ramabai Association to fund the creation of a home that would educate young, high-caste widows in Bombay(now Mumbai)...
|Publishing||Mary Ann Shadd Cary||
The career of Mary Ann Shadd (later Cary) in political writing began with the publication of a Letter she had written to Frederick Douglass in the current issue of his periodical, the North Star.
Cary, Mary Ann Shadd. “Letter”. North Star, edited by Frederick Douglass, pp. 32 - 3.
|Publishing||Frances E. W. Harper||
Her work was inflected by abolitionist authors who came before her. In 1854 she published in The Liberator and Frederick Douglass ' Paper the poem Eliza Harris, named for a character in Harriet Beecher Stowe
|Textual Features||Adrienne Rich||
As in other texts, Rich's concerns here are significantly though not exclusively feminist. The first poem in the book, Orion, addresses the well-known hunter constellation as my fierce half-brother: he burns for all...