|Statement||edited and with an introduction by Mike Sanders. Vol.3, Marriage, sexuality and family.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||247|
Ann Braude's RADICAL SPIRITS: SPRITUALISM AND WOMEN'S RIGHTS IN NINETEENTH-CENTURY AMERICA examines the development and progression of women's rights as it pertained to religion and spirituality; when combined, they provided women the pulpit and the voice to participate in a society where they had been previoulsy confined to duties in the by: Half Savage and Hardy and Free: Women and Rural Radicalism in the Nineteenth-Century Novel [Weissman, Judith] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Half Savage and Hardy and Free: Women and Rural Radicalism in the Nineteenth-Century NovelCited by: 5. American Radicals: How Nineteenth-Century Protest Shaped the Nation [Jackson, Holly] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. American Radicals: How Nineteenth-Century Protest Shaped the Nation They were men and women, black and white, fiercely devoted to causes that pitted them against mainstream America even while they fought /5(26). Braude argues that Spiritualists constituted the radical wing of the women's rights movement during the latter half of the nineteenth century. Spiritualism was a radically individualistic philosophy, which affirmed every individual's access to spiritual truth and in fact considered women somewhat more spiritually sensitive than men.4/5.
19th century medical views on female sexuality ‘the majority of women (happily for them) are not very much troubled by sexual feelings of any kind’: from William Acton’s medical text, The Functions and Disorders of the Reproductive Organs, Radical spirits: spiritualism and women's rights in nineteenth-century America User Review - Not Available - Book Verdict Braude explores America's spiritualist movement in the context of 19th-century social, denominational, and political history. 19th Century Feminist Movements What has come to be called the first wave of the feminist movement began in the mid 19th century and lasted until the passage of the 19th Amendment in , which gave women the right to vote. White middle-class first wave feminists in the 19th century to early 20th century, such as suffragist leaders Elizabeth Author: Donovan Lessard, Laura Heston, Miliann, Miliann Kang, Sonny Nordmarken, Kang. Women and radicalism in the nineteenth century. London ; New York: Routledge, (OCoLC) Online version: Women and radicalism in the nineteenth century. London ; New York: Routledge, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / .
Activist Sentiments Reading Black Women in the Nineteenth Century. Examining how nineteenth-century Black women writers engaged radical reform, sentiment and their various readerships. Activist Sentiments takes as its subject women who in fewer than fifty years moved from near literary invisibility to prolific productivity. Grounded in primary. Finally, the work of the early 19th-century polemicist William Hone, examined in Jason McElligott’s chapter, confirms that there is continuity in the history of English radicalism, if one considers the rejection of any compromise with the past and the attitude to sweep away existing political, social and cultural structures as its main features. Books shelved as radicalism: The Year That Rocked the World by Mark Kurlansky, Rules for Radicals: A Pragmatic Primer for Realistic Radicals by Sau. Women’s Education, Self-Culture, and the 19th-Century Women’s Club From Puritan Bible-study groups to Parisian salons, there are many forerunners to the contemporary women’s book club. Perhaps most significant among these predecessors are the women’s clubs of the lateth century.