By Nancy A. Hewitt
This choice of twenty-four unique essays through major students in American women's historical past highlights the latest very important scholarship at the key debates and destiny instructions of this well known and modern box.
Chapter One The Imperial Gaze: local American, African American, and Colonial girls in ecu Eyes (pages 1–19): Kirsten Fischer
Chapter Slavery and the Slave exchange (pages 20–34): Jennifer L. Morgan
Chapter 3 touch and Conquest in Colonial North the United States (pages 35–48): Gwenn A. Miller
Chapter 4 development Colonies, Defining households (pages 49–65): Ann M. Little
Chapter 5 Sinners and Saints: girls and faith in Colonial the USA (pages 66–80): Susan Juster
Chapter Six A Revolution for Whom? girls within the period of the yankee Revolution (pages 83–99): Jan E. Lewis
Chapter Seven Gender and sophistication Formations within the Antebellum North (pages 100–116): Catherine Kelly
Chapter 8 faith, Reform, and Radicalism within the Antebellum period (pages 117–131): Nancy A. Hewitt
Chapter 9 Conflicts and Cultures within the West (pages 132–149): Lisbeth Haas
Chapter Ten Rural ladies (pages 150–166): Marli F. Weiner
Chapter 11 The Civil struggle period (pages 167–192): Thavolia Glymph
Chapter Twelve Marriage, estate, and sophistication (pages 193–205): Amy Dru Stanley
Chapter 13 overall healthiness, Sciences, and Sexualities in Victorian the United States (pages 206–224): Louise Michele Newman
Chapter Fourteen schooling and the Professions (pages 227–249): Lynn D. Gordon
Chapter Fifteen Wage?earning girls (pages 250–273): Annelise Orleck
Chapter 16 customer Cultures (pages 274–294): Susan Porter Benson
Chapter Seventeen city areas and well known Cultures, 1890–1930 (pages 295–311): Nan Enstad
Chapter Eighteen girls at the movement: Migration and Immigration (pages 312–327): Ardis Cameron
Chapter Nineteen Women's activities, 1880s–1920s (pages 328–347): Kirsten Delegard
Chapter Twenty drugs, legislation, and the country: The heritage of replica (pages 348–365): Leslie J. Reagan
Chapter Twenty?One the nice melancholy and global battle II (pages 366–381): Karen Anderson
Chapter Twenty?Two Rewriting Postwar Women's background, 1945–1960 (pages 382–396): Joanne Meyerowitz
Chapter Twenty?Three Civil Rights and Black Liberation (pages 397–413): Steven F. Lawson
Chapter Twenty?Four Second?wave Feminism (pages 414–432): Rosalyn Baxandall and Linda Gordon
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Additional resources for A Companion to American Women's History
Women and men carried their belief systems on their persons, offering food and thanks and requesting blessings from a pantheon of gods before eating, stepping into a boat, or going to sleep. As women moved through the work that defmed their day, the protective divine would accompany them. Much has been made of the “matriarchal” origins of West African families. Perhaps more significant for women transported from the Slave Coast would be the experience of having lived, or served, in households headed by male/female pairs who ruled, in tandem, over their lineage.
MORGAN BIBLIOGRAPHY Primary sources Barbot, John (1732) A Description of the Coasts of North and South-Guinea.. , in A. ), A Collection of VoyaHes. p. Bence Island Diaries, 1727-8, Series T70, Volume 1465, Public Record Office, Kew, England. Bosman, William. A New and Accurate Description of the Coast of Guinea, divided into the Gold, the Slave, and the Ivory Coasts, The Netherlands, 1704; first Enghsh edition, London, 1705; fourth Enghsh edition, London: Frank Cass, 1967. ), German Sources for WestAfican History, 159F1669.
Modern anthropological studies focused on the area of West Africa from Sierra Leone to the Bight of Biafra calculated the average duration of postpartum taboo a year or longer. By abstaining from sexual contact, or practicing coitus interruptus during breastfeeding, parents were able to assure manageable birth spacing and thereby increase the probability that their children would survive infancy. At the Gold Coast, parents protected newly born children by anointing them with palm-wine, adorning them with safeguarding fetishes, and strapping them to a mother’s back until they could wak.
A Companion to American Women's History by Nancy A. Hewitt