Last edited by Tabar
Thursday, December 3, 2020 | History

6 edition of Subjects of slavery, agents of change found in the catalog.

Subjects of slavery, agents of change

women and power in Gothic novels and slave narratives, 1790-1865

by Kari J. Winter

  • 166 Want to read
  • 16 Currently reading

Published by University of Georgia Press in Athens .
Written in English

    Places:
  • United States,
  • English-speaking countries,
  • English-speaking countries.,
  • United States.,
  • Great Britain.
    • Subjects:
    • American literature -- Women authors -- History and criticism.,
    • Slaves -- United States -- Biography -- History and criticism.,
    • English fiction -- Women authors -- History and criticism.,
    • Slaves -- English-speaking countries -- Intellectual life.,
    • Slaves" writings, American -- History and criticism,
    • Women and literature -- English-speaking countries.,
    • Horror tales, English -- History and criticism.,
    • Gothic revival (Literature) -- United States.,
    • Gothic revival (Literature -- Great Britain.,
    • Power (Social sciences) in literature.,
    • African American women in literature.,
    • Sex role in literature.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. [157]-165) and index.

      StatementKari J. Winter.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsPS152 .W56 1992
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxii, 172 p. ;
      Number of Pages172
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL1552219M
      ISBN 10082031420X
      LC Control Number91032103

      American slavery, Kolchin explains, didn't develop in isolation but evolved as part of a trend toward forced labor in the New World colonies, especially in the Caribbean and Brazil. In Colonial America, "the initial demand for labor was precisely that—for labor—and was largely color-blind.''. Explore our list of Slavery & Abolitionism - African American History Books at Barnes & Noble®. Receive FREE shipping with your Barnes & Noble Membership. Due to . With your purchase of each Slavery standard edition, $ is contributed directly to Free the Slaves organization. Lisa Kristine’s photographs capture the pain of slavery and the hope of freedom. She traveled into the heart of broiling brick kilns, down rickety mine shafts, and into hidden lairs of sex slavery. She bears witness to the most horrible abuses imaginable and the .   Paul Finkelman, in his new book, Supreme Injustice: Slavery in the Nation’s Highest Court, plunges into the private lives of the three most prominent Supreme Court justices of antebellum America—John Marshall, Joseph Story, and Roger Taney—to expose their views on slavery. Finkelman’s expertise on law and slavery is both an advantage and a problem.


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Subjects of slavery, agents of change by Kari J. Winter Download PDF EPUB FB2

Subjects of Slavery, Agents of Change by Kari J. Winter,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.5/5(1). Get this from a library. Subjects of slavery, agents of change: women and power in Agents of change book novels and slave narratives, [Kari J Winter] -- In Subjects of Slavery, Agents of Change Kari J.

Winter compares the ways in which two marginalized genres of women's writing - female Gothic novels and slave narratives - represent the oppression of.

Subjects of slavery, agents of change: women and power in Gothic novels and slave narratives, /. Subjects of Slavery, Agents of Change: Women and Power in Gothic Novels and Slave Narratives, Kari J. Winter University of Georgia Press, Jul 1, - Literary Criticism - pages. Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more.

Let students see themselves as agents of change and healing. Although slavery ended a long time ago, we still face racism today. By treating one another with respect, students are fighting racism.

Encourage them to note examples of bias and stereotypes in their reading. What This Cruel War Was Over: Soldiers, Slavery, and the Civil War. Chandra Manning. Knopf, Agent: Sandra Dijkstra A vivid, unprecedented account of why Union and Confederate soldiers identified slavery as the root of the war, how the conflict changed troops’ ideas about slavery, and what those changing ideas meant for the war and the nation.

Slavery was one of our nation’s greatest atrocities. Its trauma reaches across generations, shaping our current America. We cannot change the past, but we have the obligation to acknowledge it, and a simple “slaves” sticker—hiding the permanent, printed “workers” beneath—is not going to cut : Rachel Higson.

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The Kitchen House (Paperback) by. Kathleen Grissom (Goodreads Author) (shelved times as slavery). She is the author of Subjects of Slavery, Agents of Change. Media & bookseller inquiries regarding review copies, events, and interviews can be directed to the publicity department at [email protected] or () (If you want to examine a book for possible course use, please see our Course Books page.

“Ericson’s powerful book amply documents how the institution of slavery was not only shaping domestic and Subjects of slavery policy but also shaping the structure of the federal government itself.” —James Huston, author of Calculating the Value of the Union: Property Rights, Slavery, and the Economic Origins of the Civil War See fewer reviews.

A list of fiction and nonfiction books dealing with slavery in the US over the years. Score A book’s total score is based on multiple factors, including the number of people who have voted for it and how highly those voters ranked the book.

The book provides empirical researchers with the means to quickly agents of change book a valuable piece of information; namely, what sample size is needed for a particular study. The book’s tables can be used for a variety of different common tests by modifying the relationship of the effect size, design parameters, and sample size to the row and column.

Although Africans were, as early asbrought back to Portugal, and although subsequent importations were large enough to change distinctly the ethnography of that country, it was not in Europe that African slavery was to be most profitable and widespread, but in the Americas, where European exploitation began at the end of the 15th cent.

Subjects of Slavery, Agents of Change: Women and Power in Gothic Novels and Slave Narratives, – Athens, GA: University of Georgia Press, Wood, Marcus. The Blind African Slave recounts the life of Jeffrey Brace (né Boyrereau Brinch), who was born in West Africa around Captured by slave traders at the age of sixteen, Brace was transported to Barbados, where he experienced the shock and trauma of slave-breaking and was sold to a New England ship by:   Winter is the author of “Subjects of Slavery, Agents of Change: Women and Power in Gothic Novels and Slave Narratives, ” and “The American Dreams of John B.

Prentis, Slave-Trader.” Inshe published “The Blind African Slave: Memoirs of Boyrereau Brinch, Nicknamed Jeffrey Brace.”. Winter, Kari J. Subjects of Slavery, Agents of Change: Women and Power in Gothic Novels and Slave Narratives, Athens: University of Georgia Press, Primary Sources.

Organizational Change in the Human Services looks at the context of organizational change, describes how individuals and systems change, and pinpoints keys to successful change. Author Rebecca Proehl then presents a proven model of organizational change, built on lessons learned from both the public and private sectors, but tailored for human.

The author. Michael Rothberg, professor of English and comparative literature (and Society Samuel Goetz chair in Holocaust studies) at the University of California, Los Angeles, was born in New Haven, Connecticut and spent most of his childhood in the studied at Swarthmore College, a small liberal arts school founded by Quakers outside.

Today, millions of people are being held in slavery around the world. From poverty-stricken countries to affluent American suburbs, slaves toil as sweatshop workers, sex slaves, migrant workers, and domestic servants.

With exposés by seven former slaves--as well as one slaveholder--from Southeast Asia, Africa, Europe, the Middle East, and the United States, this 4/5(1).

João J. Reis’s review of the Portuguese translation of the book in Afro-Ásia (20–21 (–99): ) is very enlightening on the debate going on during this time between Brazilian historians of slavery and their distinguished predecessor (cf.

also E. Viotti da Costa, “Novos públicos, novas políticas, novas histórias: do Cited by: 3. The Book Itch: Freedom, Truth, and Harlem’s Greatest Bookstore by Vaunda Micheux Nelson, illustrated by R. Gregory Christie. And as far as Lewis Michaux Jr.

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In his father’s. Organisations, governments and donors often demand change, but most resulting programmes fail.

Re-structuring can result in churn and confusion rather than constructive change. Unless people change, little can be achieved in organisations. Real improvement requires individuals who can find new ways of leading, thinking and behaving.

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Once the author’s delivered the book that we all agree is the right one and the editing has been done, you know there’s probably about, I would think, in the region of people working on that one product, on a book, on a big book launch, you know from marketing and sales, from booksellers, librarians and that’s excluding the editor.

"The book excels in providing a comprehensive analytical framework for understanding large-scale social change Ruef makes excellent use of a wide range of data, including both historical census data and interviews with former slaves conducted by the Federal Writers' Project, to consider patterns of intergenerational status attainment.

This book is a shallow and broad discussion of the institution of human slavery, with little analysis but lots of pictures and primary sources. If I were in high school and writing an essay about slavery in the Roman Empire or something, this would have been PERFECT: easy to read, good to quote, very well sourced/5(11).

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It features original scholarly articles, interviews, translations, and book reviews. Praise “[Gender and Slave Emancipation in the Atlantic World] is a welcome addition to the literature on gender, slavery and colonialism, and it can be used fruitfully at different levels by undergraduates, research students and scholars.”— Kenneth Morgan, History “[A] must-read for scholars of the Atlantic world, gender history, colonial studies, and comparative slavery and.

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New Slavery: A Reference Handbook is as scholarly as it is shocking--a gripping account of modern slavery, from Pakistan to Paris. Scholars of slavery in colonial North America have sallied forth into the Atlantic world, but historians of the nineteenth-century South have some catching up to do.

(2) Fortunately, two related themes prominent in recent historiography on antebellum slavery have lessened the conceptual gap with historiography on the Atlantic world.

What Is Slavery. focuses on the experience of enslaved black people in the United States from its early colonial period to the dawn of that destructive war that was as much about slavery as anything else. The book begins with a survey of slavery across time and place, from the ancient world to the beginning of the Atlantic slave trade and then Reviews: 1.

2 - The agents of creole formation: geopolitics and cultural aspects of the Slave Coast Enoch Oladé Aboh, Universiteit van Amsterdam Publisher: Cambridge University Press. The final sections focus on how the increased prohibition of the slave trade in the 19th century affected international relations and how, once slavery became illegal in.

While James Oakes and the father-and-son team of Paul and Stephen Kendrick focus on the Civil War period, John Stauffer spends two-thirds of his book on the subjects’ earlier lives.

Stauffer’s longer-term framework follows an observation that Douglass himself made well after Lincoln’s assassination, that each had understood the other. As Henry Louis Gates Jr, an expert on slave narratives and consultant on the film 12 Years a Slave, has noted, literacy "was the very commodity that separated animal from human being, slave from.COVID Resources.

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Through training and professional development programmes, we harness individuals’ potential to accelerate positive change in their organisations and play a greater role in their nation’s progress.