Women and the National Experience Primary Sources in American History

ISBN-10: 0321005554
ISBN-13: 9780321005557
Edition: 2nd 2003 (Revised)
Authors: Ellen Skinner
List price: $47.60
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Description: This brief, affordable primary source reader contains more than one hundred different sources that describe the history of women in the United States. Women and the National Experience, 2/e, is part of the Primary Sources in American History  More...

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Book details

List price: $47.60
Edition: 2nd
Copyright year: 2003
Publisher: Longman Publishing
Publication date: 10/29/2002
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 288
Size: 6.50" wide x 9.00" long x 0.50" tall
Weight: 0.836
Language: English

This brief, affordable primary source reader contains more than one hundred different sources that describe the history of women in the United States. Women and the National Experience, 2/e, is part of the Primary Sources in American History Series, which provides students with inexpensive collections of thought-provoking primary sources. Combining classic and unusual sources, this anthology explores the private voices and public lives of women throughout U.S. history, and also lets students experience what historians really do and how history is written.

Indicates
New readings
Preface
Gender Patterns in the Colonial Era
Anne Hutchinson, Trial (1638)
Anne Bradstreet, Before the Birth of One of Her Children (c. 1650)
Cotton Mather, The Wonders of the Invisible World: The Trial of Susanna Martin (1692)
Femme Sole Trader Act (1718)
Benjamin Wadsworth, A Well-Ordered Family (1712)
Chrestien Le Clercq, The Customs and Religion of the Indians (c. 1700)
Mary Jemison, A Narrative of the Life of Mrs. Mary Jemison (1724)
Elizabeth Sprigs, Letter from an Indentured Servant (1756)
Eliza Pinckney, Birthday Resoultions (1750s)
Judith Cocks, Letter to James Hillhouse (1795)
From Revolution to Republic: Moral Motherhood and Civic Mission
Ann Hulton, Letter of a Loyalist Lady (1774)
Esther DeBerdt Reed, Sentiments of an American Woman (1780)
Molly Wallace, The Young Ladies' Academy of Philadelphia (1790)
Abigail Adams, Letters to John Adams and His Reply (1776)
Judith Sargent Murray, On the Equality of the Sexes (1790)
Ladies Society of New York, Constitution (1800)
Colored Female Religious and Moral Society of Salem, Massachusetts, Constitution (1818)
Emma Willard, Plan for Female Education (1819)
John SC. Abbott, The Mother at Home (1833)
Emerging Industrialization: Opportunity and Protest
Harriet Hanson Robinson, Lowell Textile Workers (1898)
Letters to the Voice of Industry (1846)
Ellen Monroe, Letter to the Boston Bee (1846)
Female Labor Reform Association, Testimony Before the Massachusetts Legislature (1845)
Betsy Cowles, Report on Labor, Women's Rights Convention, Akron, Ohio (1851)
Caroline Dall, Women's Right to Labor (1860)
Moral Activism, Abolitionism, and the Contest over Woman's Place
Advocate of Moral Reform, Important Lectures to Females (1841)
Friend of Virtue, Died in Jaffrrey, Aged 27 (1841)
Dorothea Dix, On Behalf of the Insane (1843)
Catherine Beecher, The Evils Suffered by American Women and American Children (1846)
A Temperance Activist (1853)
Elizabeth Emery Mary P. Abbott, Letter to the Liberator (1836)
Pastoral Letter to New England Churches (1837)
Sarah Grimke, Reply to Pastoral Letter (1837)
Proceedings of the Anti-Slavery Convention of American Women, Philadelphia (1838)
Angelina Grimke, An Appeal to the Women of the Nominally Free States (1838)
Benjamin Drew, Narrative of Escaped Slaves (1855)
Harriet Tubman, Excerpts from a Biography by Her Contemporaries (c. 1880)
Elizabeth Dixon Smith Geer, Journal (1847-1850)
Woman's Rights: Pioneer Feminists Champion Gender Equality
Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Declaration of Sentiments (1848)
Women of Philadelphia (1848)
Caroline Gilman, Recollections of a Southern Matron (1838)
Lucretia Mott, Discourse on Women (1849)
Emily Collins, Reminiscences of the Suffrage Trail (c. 1881)
The Unwelcome Child (1845)
Sojourner Truth, Ain't I a Woman? (1851)
Ernestine Rose, This Is the Law but Where Is the Justice of It? (1852)
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