Mary Grew: Abolitionist and Feminist (1813-1896) ebook
by Ira Brown
Mary Grew (September 1, 1813 – 1896) was an Anti-Slavery activist. She was a public speaker when abolitionism was unpopular. She attended and was prevented from speaking at the World Anti-Slavery Convention in 1840
Mary Grew (September 1, 1813 – 1896) was an Anti-Slavery activist. She attended and was prevented from speaking at the World Anti-Slavery Convention in 1840. After slavery was abolished she turned her attention to preaching and women's suffrage. Grew was born in Hartford in 1813. Her father was Henry Grew who was an abolitionist religious writer of strong opinions.
Susquehanna University Press, 1991 - 214 sayfa. This is the first full-length biography of Mary Grew (1813-96), an American abolitionist and feminist, who worked steadily in the antislavery crusade from 1834 to 1865, in the Negro suffrage campaign from 1865 to 1870, and in the woman's rights movements from 1848 to 1892, her eightieth year. Bu kitaba önizleme yap .
Mary Grew: Abolitionist and Feminist (1813-1896).
Start by marking Mary Grew: Abolitionist and Feminist (1813-1896) as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Mary Grew: Abolitionist and Feminist (1813-1896). by. Ira Vernon Brown.
Grew, Mary A. (1813–1896)American abolitionist and suffragist. Grew, Mary A. (1813–1896). Born Sept 1, 1813, in Hartford, Connecticut; died Oct 10, 1896, in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; dau. of the Rev. Henry Grew and Kate Merrow; lived for many years with close friend Margaret Burleigh. Source for information on Grew, Mary A. (1813–1896): Dictionary of Women Worldwide: 25,000 Women Through the Ages dictionary. American abolitionist and suffragist.
PDF. Emma Jones Lapsansky.
All Authors, Contributors: Ira V Brown. Find more information about: Ira V Brown. ISBN: 094563945636205.
Ira V. Brown, Mary Grew: Abolitionist and Feminist, 1813–1896 (Selinsgrove, PA: Susquehanna University Press, 1991). 16. Ira V. Brown, Mary Grew
Ira V. 14. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Eighty Years and More: Reminiscences 1815–1897 (New York: T. Fisher Unwin, 1898). 15. Jean Fagan Yellin and John C. Van Horne, The Abolitionist Sisterhood: Women’s Political Culture in Antebellum America (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1994). Brown, Mary Grew. 17. John Greenleaf Whittier, The Writings of John Greenleaf Whittier in Seven Volumes, Volume 4 (London: MacMillan and Co, 1889). 18.
Reforming Men and Women: Gender in the Antebellum City, 2002, ISBN 0-8014-3897-7. Brown, Mary Grew: Abolitionist and Feminist (1813–1896) (1991) covered details of the life of this key Philadelphia t, one of the women who attended the World Anti-Slavery Convention in London in 1840. Raised in a slave-owning family, Sarah and Angelina Grimké converted to abolitionism in the 1830s and then became early woman’s rights advocates and important influences on Stanton and every other major woman’s rights leader. Stanton sent her children to their school in the 1850s.
Brown, Ira V. Mary Grew: Abolitionist and Feminist, 1813-1896. Berlin, Ira, ed. Black Military Experience 1st ed. New York: Pantheon Books, 1992. Selinsgrove: Susquehanna University Press, 1991. Burke, Ronald K. Samuel Ringgold Ward, Christian Abolitionist. Black Military Experience. Freedom, a documentary history of emancipation, 1861-1867. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1982. Berlin, Ira, e. The Destruction of Slavery. 1st ed. Jr. Before Freedom Came: African-American life in the Antebellum South: To Accompany an Exhibition organized by the Museum of the Confederacy.