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Women's Rights Emerges Within the Antislavery Movement, 1830-1870 a Brief History With Documents

by Kathryn Kish Sklar

  • ISBN: 9780312101442
  • ISBN10: 0312101449

Women's Rights Emerges Within the Antislavery Movement, 1830-1870 a Brief History With Documents

by Kathryn Kish Sklar

  • List Price: $20.99
  • Binding: Paperback
  • Publisher: Bedford/st Martins
  • Publish date: 01/01/2000
  • ISBN: 9780312101442
  • ISBN10: 0312101449
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Description: Foreword Preface LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS PART ONE Introduction: "Our Rights as Moral Beings" Prelude: Breaking Away from Slave Society Seeking a Voice: Garrisonian Abolitionist Women, 1831-1833 Women Claim the Right to Act: Angelina and Sarah Grimk Speak in New York, July 1836 -May 1837 Redefining the Rights of Women: Angelina and Sarah Grimk Speak in Massachusetts, Summer 1837 The Antislavery Movement Splits Over the Question of Women''s Rights, 1837-1840 An Independent Women''s Rights Movement Is Born, 1840 -1858 Epilogue: The New Movement Splits Over the Question of Race, 1850 -1869 PART TWO The Documents Seeking a Voice: Garrisonian Abolitionist Women, 1831-1833 1. Lucretia Mott, Life and Letters, 1884 Mott remembers the 1833 founding of the American Anti-Slavery Society and the Philadelphia Female Anti-Slavery Society. 2. Constitution of the Afric-American Female Intelligence Society, 1831 African American women organize for mutual assistance in Boston. 3. Maria Stewart, Religion and the Pure Principles of Morality, 1831 An African American Bostonian urges her people to organize. 4. Maria Stewart, Lecture Delivered at the Franklin Hall, Boston, 1832 Stewart urges black and white women to reflect on their social status. 5. Maria Stewart, Farewell Address to Her Friends in the City of Boston, 1833 Stewart reviews her leadership efforts and the ridicule she faced. Women Claim the Right to Act: Angelina and SarahGrimk Speak in New York, July 1836-May 1837 6. American Anti-Slavery Society, Petition Form for Women, 1834 7. Angelina Grimk, Appeal to the Christian Women of the South, 1836 Grimk offers specific actions southern women can take. 8. Angelina Grimk, Letter to Jane Smith, New York, December 17, 1836 Grimk expresses difficulties and hopes in response to the prejudice against women speaking in public life. 9. Angelina Grimk, Letter to Jane Smith, New York, January 20, 1837 Grimk describes her growing love for the work. 10. Angelina Grimk, Letter to Jane Smith, New York, February 4, 1837 Grimk begins to mention women''s rights in her talks. 11. Sarah and Angelina Grimk, Letter to Sarah Douglass, Newark, N.J., February 22, 1837 Mingling with free blacks, the sisters express caution and hope. 12. Angelina and Sarah Grimk, Letter to Sarah Douglass, New York City, April 3, 1837 The sisters encourage black women''s activism, and speak to men as well as women. 13. Sarah Forten, Letter to Angelina Grimk, Philadelphia, April 15, 1837 Forten considers her experience of racial prejudice against free blacks. 14. Angelina Grimk, An Appeal to the Women of the Nominally Free States, 1837 Grimk''s women''s rights arguments become available in print. 15. Anti-Slavery Convention of American Women, Proceedings, New York City, May 9-12, 1837 An unprecedented event with an unprecedented resolution. 16. Catharine E. Beecher, Essay on Slavery and Abolitionism, with Reference to the Duty of American Females, 1837 The first printed opposition comes from a woman. Redefining the Rights of Women: The Grimk Sisters Speak in Massachusetts, Summer 1837 17. Angelina Grimk, Letter to Jane Smith, Boston, May 29, 1837 Grimk is amazed by their success. 18. Maria Chapman, "To Female Anti-Slavery Societies throughout New England," Boston, June 7, 1837 Chapman requests support for the sisters as they begin to tour Massachusetts. 19. Angelina Grimk, Letter to Jane Smith, Danvers, Mass., June 1837 The sisters address large audiences of men and women. 20. Angelina Grimk, Letter to Jane Smith, New Rowley, Mass., July 25, 1837 Grimk expresses radical views on government as well as women''s rights. 21. Sarah and Angelina Grimk, Letter to Amos Phelps, Groton, Mass., August 3, 1837 The sisters stand up to the clergy within the American Anti-Slavery Society. 22. Pastoral Letter: The General Association of Massachusetts to Churches under Their Care, July 1837 The Massachusetts clergy condemn women''s speaking in public. 23. Lecture by Albert Folsom, Pastor, Universalist Church, Hingham, Mass., August 27, 1837 A fashionable clergyman adds to the rebuke. 24. Angelina Grimk, Letter to Jane Smith, Groton, Mass., August 10, 1837 Thousands hear the Grimks'' message. 25. Angelina Grimk, Letter to Theodore Weld, Groton, Mass., August 12, 1837 Grimk appeals to a friend for support in her struggle. 26. Theodore Weld, Letter to Sarah and Angelina Grimk, August 15, 1837 Weld argues for putting the antislavery cause first. 27. John Greenleaf Whittier, Letter to Angelina and Sarah Grimk, New York City, August 14, 1837 Whittier cautions the sisters not to divert their energies. 28. Angelina Grimk, Letter to Theodore Dwight Weld and John Greenleaf Whittier, Brookline, Mass., August 20, 1837 Grimk argues that women''s rights must be defended now. 29. Resolutions Adopted by the Providence, Rhode Island, Ladies'' Anti-Slavery Society, October 21, 1837 The society publicizes its support for women''s rights. 30. Philadelphia Female Anti-Slavery Society, Annual Report, 1837 A powerful organization reviews an eventful year. 31. Angelina Grimk, "Human Rights Not Founded on Sex":Letter to Catharine Beecher, August 2, 1837 32. Sarah Grimk, "Legal Disabilities of Women": Letter to Mary Parker, September 6, 1837 33. Sarah Grimk, "Relation of Husband and Wife": Letter to Mary Parker, September 1837 The Antislavery Movement Splits Over the Women''s Rights Question, 1837-1840 34. Angelina Grimk Weld, Speech at Pennsylvania Hall, Philadelphia, May 16, 1838 Grimk is undeterred by the mob trying to disrupt the assembly. 35. Henry Clarke Wright, Letter to The Liberator, New York, May 15, 1840 Wright describes how and why the "new organization" was formed. 36. Angelina Grimk, Letter to Anne Warren Weston, Fort Lee, N.J., July 15, 1838 Grimk emphasizes the importance of domestic life for women''s rights advocates. 37. Lydia Maria Child, Letter to Angelina Grimk, Boston, September 2, 1839 A prominent woman abolitionist reviews the split. 38. The Boston Female Anti-Slavery Society, Annual Meeting, October 1839 A leading women''s association splits. An Independent Women''s Rights Movement Is Born, 1840-1858 39. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, On Meeting Lucretia Mott, London, June 1840 40. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Letter to Sarah Grimk and Angelina Grimk Weld, London, June 25, 1840 Stanton describes her immersion in reform culture. 41. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Planning the Seneca Falls Convention, 1848 42. Report of the Woman''s Rights Convention, Seneca Falls, N.Y., July 19-20, 1848 43. Sojourner Truth, Speech at Akron Women''s Rights Convention, Ohio, June 1851 A charismatic black woman defends women''s rights. 44. Abby H. Price, Address to the "Woman''s Rights Convention," Worcester, Mass., October 1850 Women''s rights conventions flourish in antebellum public culture. 45. Proceedings of the Colored Convention, Cleveland, September 6, 1848 Three cheers for woman''s rights within the Colored Convention Movement. 46. "Woman''s Rights," October 1, 1849 Women claim their rights in the temperance movement. 47. "Just Treatment of Licentious Men," January 1838 Women assert their rights in the Moral Reform Movement. 48. Henry Clarke Wright, Marriage and Parentage, 1858 An abolitionist supports women''s reproductive rights. Epilogue: The New Movement Splits Over the Question of Race, 1850-1869 49. Jane Swisshelm, The Saturday Visiter, November 2, 1850 Swisshelm argues that race is not a women''s issue. 50. Parker Pillsbury, Letter to Jane Swisshelm, November 18, 1850 Pillsbury defends the rights of black women. 51. Jane Swisshelm, "Woman''s Rights and the Color Question," November 23, 1850 Swisshelm replies to Pillsbury. 52. Frances Ellen Watkins Harper, Speech at the Eleventh Woman''s Rights Convention, New York, May 1866 A leading black writer addresses the race issue. 53. Equal Rights Association, Proceedings, New York City, May 1869 Black and white delegates debate the relationship between black rights and women''s rights. 54. Founding of the National Woman Suffrage Association, New York, 1869 APPENDICES Questions
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