Harriet Wilson

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Synonyms for Harriet Wilson

author of the first novel by an African American that was published in the United States (1808-1870)


References in periodicals archive ?
As he and his coeditor did in their collaborative work on Harriet Wilson, Reginald Pitts mines newspapers, probate, census, marriage, pension, and death records, resurrecting and stringing together details that facilitate historically informed interpretations.
The sculpture represents the culmination of tireless work by JerriAnne Boggis and the Harriet Wilson Project, whose members, in Boggis's words, "did not wish the same acts of disappearance to befall Wilson after she had been rediscovered for a second time" (232).
He gives an overview of how Black feminism predated the 1970s with authors such as Sojourner Truth, Harriet Wilson, Nella Larsen, Zora Neale Hurston, Gwendolyn Brooks, and others.
Our Nig and the She-Devil: New Information about Harriet Wilson and the 'Bellmont' Family.
All parenthesized references are to this edition: Harriet Wilson, Our Nig; Or, Sketches from the Life of a Free Black.
Her subsequent leadership in organizing the grassroots Harriet Wilson Project led to public discussions, a celebration of Wilson's life and achievement, and ultimately to the anthology itself.
There are essays on Mark Twain, Harriet Beecher Stowe, Elizabeth Stoddard, Harriet Wilson, the common obsession among the weak-minded w ith spiritualism, Walt Whitman, Sarah Orne Jewett and her devotion to Sir Walter Scott, Henry James, Charlotte Perkins Gilman and Sarah Grand, Edith Wharton and Virginia Woolf, T.
Secondly, her emphasis on the sketch illuminates the entrance into the literary marketplace of writers such as Harriet Jacobs, Harriet Wilson, and Alice Cary, who saw the sketch as a vehicle for their voices and perspectives that might not have been available to them otherwise.
2) The image of Harriet Wilson as a desperate mother "forced to some experiment which shall aid me in maintaining myself and child without extinguishing this feeble life" hovers over Our Nig as we read, underscoring the similarities between the author's claims in the preface and the suffering of her heroine, Frado.
Deeply rooted in archival research, Foreman's book focuses primarily on five authors--Harriet Jacobs, Harriet Wilson, Frances E.
I will later argue that Harriet Wilson, one particularly interesting writer of abolitionist children's literature, uses this performance to establish her authority in making her political argument.
But the challengers for the title are likely to include two teenagers from Heswall, Harriet Wilson, handicap five and Rachel Goodall, two.
The autobiographies of four 19th-century women, Sojourner Truth, Eliza Potter, Harriet Wilson and Elizabeth Keckley, reveal their shared pride and value for themselves as self-reliant wage laborers.
Fanny Fern and Harriet Wilson, writing in the more overtly rebellious period following the publication of The Declaration of Sentiments and at the height of the abolitionist fervor, were nevertheless confronted with the same challenge of hiding their anger behind a facade of womanly decorum.
Tatler's managing editor Harriet Wilson said stiffly: "We can do without this sort of publicity.