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Women Writers and Journalists in the Nineteenth-Century South (Cambridge Studies on the American South) ePub download

by Jonathan Daniel Wells

  • Author: Jonathan Daniel Wells
  • ISBN: 110701266X
  • ISBN13: 978-1107012660
  • ePub: 1535 kb | FB2: 1393 kb
  • Language: English
  • Category: History & Criticism
  • Publisher: Cambridge University Press; 1st Edition edition (October 24, 2011)
  • Pages: 256
  • Rating: 4.5/5
  • Votes: 839
  • Format: azw lrf lit mbr
Women Writers and Journalists in the Nineteenth-Century South (Cambridge Studies on the American South) ePub download

Jonathan Daniel Wells is associate professor of History at Temple University.

Jonathan Daniel Wells is associate professor of History at Temple University.

Wells's study will be useful to historians and literary scholars as they further their understanding of the nineteenth century

Wells's study will be useful to historians and literary scholars as they further their understanding of the nineteenth century. Kathryn B. McKee, The Journal of American History.

Series: Cambridge Studies on the American South. The first study to focus on white and black women journalists and writers both before and after the Civil War, this book offers fresh insight into Southern intellectual life, the fight for women's rights and gender ideology

Series: Cambridge Studies on the American South. Recommend to librarian. The first study to focus on white and black women journalists and writers both before and after the Civil War, this book offers fresh insight into Southern intellectual life, the fight for women's rights and gender ideology.

Cambridge Studies on the American South). by. Jonathan Daniel Wells. The first study to focus on white and black women journalists and writers both before and after the Civil War, this book offers fresh insight into southern intellectual life, the fight for women's rights, and gender ideology.

by Jonathan Daniel Wells. series Cambridge Studies on the American South.

Follow New Books in History to never miss another show But Jonathan Daniel Wells did…

Follow New Books in History to never miss another show. More and more, writers have to follow paths created by others, imposing new interpretations on old ones in never-ending cycles of revision. More from New Books in History. Lee Gutkind, e. What I Didn’t Know: True Stories of Becoming a Teacher (In Fact Books, 2016)added 2 years ago. Ellie Schainker, Confessions of the Shtetl: Converts from Judaism in Imperial Russia, 1817-1906 (Sadded 2 years ago. Helen Rappaport, Victoria: The Heart and Mind of a Young Queen (Harper Design, 2017)added 2 years ago.

Examines women writers in the nineteenth-century South, offering new insights into women and gender roles. Cambridge Studies on the American South. Cambridge University Press. Women Writers and Journalists in the Nineteenth-Century South.

But Jonathan Daniel Wells did find something new: Women Writers and Journalists in the Nineteenth-Century .

But Jonathan Daniel Wells did find something new: Women Writers and Journalists in the Nineteenth-Century South (Cambridge UP, 2011; paperback, 2013) is the first to focus in on women journalists, both black and white, in the nineteenth-century American South. The South had a vital periodical marketplace where curious women could engage with politics, belles lettres, science, diplomacy, and other allegedly unfeminine subjects. Examining evidence from both writers and readers, Wells’s book asks questions about literary culture, celebrity, the limits of dissent, and North-South differences that.

Автор: Wells Название: Women Writers and Journalists in the . This book contains the most comprehensive database on Anglo-South American trade during the nineteenth century and fills an important gap in the historiography.

This book contains the most comprehensive database on Anglo-South American trade during the nineteenth century and fills an important gap in the historiography.

The first study to focus on white and black women journalists and writers both before and after the Civil War, this book offers fresh insight into southern intellectual life, the fight for women's rights, and gender ideology. Based on fresh research into southern magazines and newspapers, this book seeks to shift scholarly attention away from novelists and toward the rich and diverse periodical culture of the South between 1820 and 1900. Magazines were of central importance to the literary culture of the South because the region lacked the publishing centers that could produce large numbers of books. Easily portable, newspapers and magazines could be sent through the increasingly sophisticated postal system for relatively low subscription rates. The mix of content, from poetry to short fiction and literary reviews to practical advice and political news, meant that periodicals held broad appeal. As editors, contributors, correspondents, and reporters in the nineteenth century, southern women entered traditionally male bastions when they embarked on careers in journalism. In so doing, they opened the door to calls for greater political and social equality at the turn of the twentieth century.
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