By Catherine M. Sedgwick ( sic ) , Author of “ Hope Leslie , ” “ Redwood , ” “ Clarence , ” Etc. , Etc. Revised ed . ... 1 1853 Pleasant Words : Being Pretty Little Stories . ... -LDB ] 1871 Life and Letters of Catharine M. Sedgwick .
Author: Lucinda L. Damon-Bach
Category: Literary Criticism
The essays in this volume examine the full breadth and complexity of the extensive oeuvre of American literary pioneer Catharine Maria Sedgwick (1789-1867).
Author: Catharine Maria SedgwickPublish On: 2017-04-26
Many works of historical writers and scientists are available today as antiques only. Hansebooks newly publishes these books and contributes to the preservation of literature which has become rare and historical knowledge for the future.
Author: Catharine Maria Sedgwick
Life and Letters of Catherine M. Sedgwick - Edited by Mary E. Dewey is an unchanged, high-quality reprint of the original edition of 1871. Hansebooks is editor of the literature on different topic areas such as research and science, travel and expeditions, cooking and nutrition, medicine, and other genres. As a publisher we focus on the preservation of historical literature. Many works of historical writers and scientists are available today as antiques only. Hansebooks newly publishes these books and contributes to the preservation of literature which has become rare and historical knowledge for the future.
Mollett , J. W. Painters of BarWallace , William , Life of Arthur bizon ; Millet , Rousseau , Diaz . Schopenbauer . ... Life and letters of Scott , Leader , pseud . Andrea del Catharine M. Sedgwick . 1871 ..... B S448 Sarto . 1892.
A Narrative of the Life of Mrs. Mary Jemison , ed . James Everett Seaver . ... Letters from Alabama , 1817–22 . 1830 . ... The Making of an American . 1902 . Sedgwick , Catharine M. Life and Letters of Catharine M. Sedgwick . 1871 .
Author: Robert F. Sayre
Publisher: Univ of Wisconsin Press
Category: Biography & Autobiography
American Lives is a groundbreaking book, the first historically organized anthology of American autobiographical writing, bringing us fifty-five voices from throughout the nation's history, from Abigail Adams, Abraham Lincoln, Jonathan Edwards, and Richard Wright to Quaker preacher Elizabeth Ashbridge, con man Stephen Burroughs, and circus impresario P.T. Barnum. Representing canonical and non-canonical writers, slaves and slave-owners, generals and conscientious objectors, scientists, immigrants, and Native Americans, the pieces in this collection make up a rich gathering of American "songs of ourselves." Robert F. Sayre frames the selections with an overview of theory and criticism of autobiography and with commentary on the relation between history and many kinds of autobiographical texts--travel narratives, stories of captivity, diaries of sexual liberation, religious conversions, accounts of political disillusionment, and discoveries of ethnic identity. With each selection Sayre also includes an extensive headnote providing valuable critical and biographical information. A scholarly and popular landmark, American Lives is a book for general readers and for teachers, students, and every American scholar.
Author: Robin L. CadwalladerPublish On: 2020-06-02
Catharine Maria Sedgwick: Critical Perspectives, edited by Lucinda L. Damon-Bach and Victoria Clements, Northeastern UP, 2003, pp. ... 21–48. Dewey, Mary, editor. Life and Letters of Catharine M. Sedgwick. 1871. Harper & Brothers, 1872.
Author: Robin L. Cadwallader
Category: Literary Criticism
This collection is the first of its kind to interrogate both literal and metaphorical transatlantic exchanges of culture and ideas in nineteenth-century girls’ fiction. As such, it initiates conversations about how the motif of travel in literature taught nineteenth-century girl audiences to reexamine their own cultural biases by offering a fresh perspective on literature that is often studied primarily within a national context. Women and children in nineteenth-century America are often described as being tied to the home and the domestic sphere, but this collection challenges this categorization and shows that girls in particular were often expected to go abroad and to learn new cultural frames in order to enter the realm of adulthood; those who could not afford to go abroad literally could do so through the stories that traveled to them from other lands or the stories they read of others’ travels. Via transatlantic exchange, then, authors, readers, and the characters in the texts covered in this collection confront the idea of what constitutes the self. Books examined in this volume include Adelaide Trafton’s An American Girl Abroad (1872), Johanna Spyri’s Heidi (1881), and Elizabeth W. Champney’s eleven-book Vassar Girl Series (1883-92), among others.
Author: Irene Quenzler BrownPublish On: 2005-04-30
110–111. 65. In Catharine M. Sedgwick to Theodore Sedgwick, April 1, 1804, in Mary E. Dewey, ed., Life and Letters of Catharine M. Sedgwick (New York, 1871), pp. 80–81, the fifteen-year-old discusses town politics; Catharine M. Sedgwick ...
Author: Irene Quenzler Brown
Publisher: Harvard University Press
"In 1806 an anxious crowd of thousands descended upon Lenox, Massachusetts, for the public hanging of Ephraim Wheeler, condemned for the rape of his thirteen-year-old daughter, Betsy. Not all witnesses believed justice had triumphed. The death penalty had become controversial; no one had been executed for rape in Massachusetts in more than a quarter century. Wheeler maintained his innocence. Over one hundred local citizens petitioned for his pardon—including, most remarkably, Betsy and her mother. Impoverished, illiterate, a failed farmer who married into a mixed-race family and clashed routinely with his wife, Wheeler existed on the margins of society. Using the trial report to reconstruct the tragic crime and drawing on Wheeler’s jailhouse autobiography to unravel his troubled family history, Irene Quenzler Brown and Richard D. Brown illuminate a rarely seen slice of early America. They imaginatively and sensitively explore issues of family violence, poverty, gender, race and class, religion, and capital punishment, revealing similarities between death penalty politics in America today and two hundred years ago. Beautifully crafted, engagingly written, this unforgettable story probes deeply held beliefs about morality and about the nature of justice."
... by the inferior vitality of others; and how well she conceives others! how she daguerreotypes them! —Catharine M. sedgwick, letter to Dr. Dewey, April 1853, cited in Mary e. Dewey, Life and Letters of Catharine M. Sedgwick, 1871, p.
Author: Harold Bloom
Publisher: Infobase Publishing
Category: Juvenile Nonfiction
A research and study guide for novels written by Charlotte and Emily Brontèe includes plot summaries, lists of characters, and critical views.
Author: Harris Institute Library, Woonsocket, R.I.Publish On: 1883
1856. D ....... 282.3 DEVEREUX , G : H . Sam Shirk . 1871. D .. Ꭰ 5.1 DEWEES , W : P . The physical and medical treatment of children . 1853. 0 ..... 610.2 DEWEY , Mary E. , ed . Life and letters of Catharine M , Sedgwick . 1871. D ..
Author: Harris Institute Library, Woonsocket, R.I.
15. Catharine M. Sedgwick, Life and Letters of Catharine M. Sedgwick, ed. Mary E. Dewey (New York: Harper & Bros., 1871), 129. 16. Catharine Sedgwick used the term “grand tour” to describe her trip to Niagara in 1821. Sedgwick, Life and ...
Author: Cindy S. Aron
Publisher: Oxford University Press
In Working at Play, Cindy Aron offers the first full length history of how Americans have vacationed--from eighteenth-century planters who summered in Newport to twentieth-century urban workers who headed for camps in the hills. In the early nineteenth century, vacations were taken for health more than for fun, as the wealthy traveled to watering places, seeking cures for everything from consumption to rheumatism. But starting in the 1850s, the growth of a white- collar middle class and the expansion of railroads made vacationing a mainstream activity. Aron charts this growth with grace and insight, tracing the rise of new vacation spots as the nation and the middle class blossomed. She shows how late nineteenth-century resorts became centers of competitive sports--bowling, tennis, golf, hiking, swimming, and boating absorbed the hours. But as vacationing grew, she writes, fears of the dangers of idleness grew with it. Religious camp grounds, where gambling, drinking, and bathing on Sundays were prohibited, became established resorts. At the same time 'self improvement' vacations began to flourish, allowing a middle class still uncomfortable with the notion of leisure to feel productive while at play. With vivid detail and much insight, Working at Play offers a lively history of the vacation, throwing new light on the place of work and rest in American culture.
1869 . 557.8 Dewey , Mary E. Life and letters of Catharine M. Sedgwick . 1871. 123.10 Dewey , Orville . Autobiography and letters . 1883 . 138.15 Discourses in defence of Unitarianism . 1840 . 239.4 The old world and the new . 1836 .
Mary Dewey, ed., Life and Letters of Catharine M. Sedgwick (New York: Harper, 1871), 249−50. Mary Kelley has discussed Sedgwick's religious ambitions for her writings. See Kelley, Private Woman, Public Stage: Literary Domesticity in ...
Author: Claudia Stokes
Publisher: University of Pennsylvania Press
Category: Literary Criticism
Displays of devout religious faith are very much in evidence in nineteenth-century sentimental novels such as Uncle Tom's Cabin and Little Women, but the precise theological nature of this piety has been little examined. In the first dedicated study of the religious contents of sentimental literature, Claudia Stokes counters the long-standing characterization of sentimental piety as blandly nondescript and demonstrates that these works were in fact groundbreaking, assertive, and highly specific in their theological recommendations and endorsements. The Altar at Home explores the many religious contexts and contents of sentimental literature of the American nineteenth century, from the growth of Methodism in the Second Great Awakening and popular millennialism to the developing theologies of Mormonism and Christian Science. Through analysis of numerous contemporary religious debates, Stokes demonstrates how sentimental writers, rather than offering simple depictions of domesticity, instead manipulated these scenes to advocate for divergent new beliefs and bolster their own religious authority. On the one hand, the comforting rhetoric of domesticity provided a subtle cover for sentimental writers to advance controversial new beliefs, practices, and causes such as Methodism, revivalism, feminist theology, and even the legitimacy of female clergy. On the other hand, sentimentality enabled women writers to bolster and affirm their own suitability for positions of public religious leadership, thereby violating the same domestic enclosure lauded by the texts. The Altar at Home offers a fascinating new historical perspective on the dynamic role sentimental literature played in the development of innumerable new religious movements and practices, many of which remain popular today.
The Life and Times of Boston's Father Taylor, 1793-1871 Wendy Knickerbocker. 9James Silk Buckingham, America, ... 2, 1835, in Catharine M. Sedgwick, Life and Letters of Catharine M. Sedgwick, ed. Mary E. Dewey (New York: Harper ...
Author: Wendy Knickerbocker
Publisher: Cambridge Scholars Publishing
Category: Biography & Autobiography
The Rev Edward T. Taylor (1793–1871), better known as Father Taylor, was a former sailor who became a Methodist itinerant preacher in southeastern New England, and then the acclaimed pastor of Boston’s Seamen’s Bethel. Known for his colorful sermons and temperance speeches, Father Taylor was one of the best-known and most popular preachers in Boston during the 1830s–1850s. A proud Methodist, Father Taylor was active within the New England Annual Conference for over fifty years, and there was no corner of New England where he was unknown. His career mirrored the growth of Methodism and the involvement of New England Methodists in the social issues of the time. In Boston, the Seamen’s Bethel was nondenominational, and Unitarians were its primary supporters. Father Taylor was loyal to his benefactors at a time when Unitarianism was controversial. In turn, he was respected and admired by many Unitarians, including Ralph Waldo Emerson. Father Taylor was a sailors’ missionary and reformer, a lively and eloquent preacher, a temperance advocate, an urban minister-at-large, and a champion of religious tolerance. His story is the portrayal of a unique and forceful American character, set against the backdrop of Boston in the age of revival and reform.
Author: William Cullen BryantPublish On: 2019-11-05
Volume V, 1865–1871 William Cullen Bryant, Thomas G. Voss ... The spirit of these writings was shed in a double measure on her daily life. I saw her after the malady which was to carry her off ... Letters of Catharine M. Sedgwick, ed.
Author: William Cullen Bryant
Publisher: Fordham University Press
Category: Biography & Autobiography
On April 26, 1865, as Abraham Lincoln's funeral cortege paused in Union Square, New York, before being taken by rail to Springfield, Illinois, William Cullen Bryant listened as his own verse elegy for the slain president was read to a great concourse of mourners by the Reverend Samuel Osgood. Only five years earlier and a few blocks downtown, at Cooper Union, Bryant had introduced the prairie candidate to his first eastern audience. There his masterful appeal to the conscience of the nation prepared the way for his election to the presidency on the verge of the Civil War. Now, Bryant stood below Henry Kirke Brown's equestrian statue of George Washington, impressing Osgood as if he were "the 19tth Century itself thinking over the nation and the age in that presence." Bryant's staunch support of the Union cause throughout the war, and of Lincoln's war efforts, no less than his known influence with the president, led several prominent public figures to urge that he write Lincoln's biography. Oliver Wendell Holmes wrote him, "No man combines the qualities for his biographer so completely as yourself and the finished task would be a noble crown to a noble literary life." But Bryant declined, declaring his inability to record impartially critical events in which he had taken so central a part. Furthermore, while preoccupied with the editorial direction of the New York Evening Post, he was just then repossessing and enlarging his family's homestead at Cummington, Massachusetts, where he hoped his ailing wife might, during long summers in mountain air, regain her health. But in July 1866, Frances died of recurrent rheumatic fever, and, Bryant confessed to Richard Dana, he felt as "one cast out of Paradise." After France's death Bryant traveled with his daughter Julia for nearly a year through Great Britain and the Continent, where he met British statesman and novelist Edward Bulwer Lytton and French literary critic Hyppolyte Taine, renewed his friendship with Spanish poet Carolina Coronado, Italian liberator Giuseppe Garibaldi, and British and American artists, and visited the family of the young French journalist Georges Clemenceau, as well as the graves of earlier acquaintances Francis Lord Jeffrey and Elizabeth Barrett Browning. In his spare moments Bryant sought solace by beginning the translation of Homer, and Longfellow had found relief after his wife's tragic death by rendering into English Dante's Divine Comedy. Home again in New York, Bryant bought and settled in a house at 24 West 16th Street which would be his city home for the rest of his life. Here he completed major publications, including the Iliad and Odyssey of Homer and an exhaustive Library of Poetry and Song, and added to published tributes to earlier friends, such as Thomas Cole, Fenimore Cooper, and Washington Irving, memorial discourses on Fitz-Greene Halleck and Gulian Verplanck. In addition to his continued direction of the New York Homeopathic Medical college and the American Free Trade League, he was elected to the presidency of the Williams College Alumni Association, the International Copyright Association, and the Century Association, the club of artists and writers of which, twenty years earlier, he had been a principal founder and which he would direct for the last decade of his life.
CUNYNGHAME , Sir A. T. Travels in the Eastern Caucasus , 1871 . 1872 . ... Cushing , M. Story of our postoffice . ... DEWEY , Mary E. Life and letters of 580 - DI Catharine M. Sedgwick . 1871 ... DEXTER , H. M. Congregationalism .
F - 4612 DEWEY , M. , ed . Library school rules ; Card catalog rules , Accession B - F911 book rules , Shelf list rules . 1892 . DEWEY , Mary E. Life and letters of 580-01 Catharine M. Sedgwick . 1871 .
Author: Grand Rapids Public Library (Grand Rapids, Mich.)Publish On: 1892
9282.167 -Mrs . Thrale : a sketch of her life and passages from her diaries , letters , and other writings . p . 1890 . ... Life and letters of Catherine M. Sedgwick . 1871 ........ 9281.15 Seebohm , Frederic .
Author: Grand Rapids Public Library (Grand Rapids, Mich.)
Vol XII: Correspondence, Papers, and Selected Judicial Opinions, January 1831-July 1835, with Addendum, ... of my visit to Washington'' (Mary E. Dewey, ed., Life and Letters of Catharine M. Sedgwick [New York, 1871], 214–15; ...
Author: Charles F. Hobson
Publisher: UNC Press Books
This twelfth volume of The Papers of John Marshall concludes the first scholarly annotated edition of the correspondence and papers of the great statesman and jurist. In providing an accessible documentary record of Marshall's life and legal career, this collection has become an invaluable scholarly resource for the study of American law and the Constitution in their formative stages. Volume XII covers the final years of Marshall's life, from January 1831 to his death in July 1835. It also includes an addendum of documents (mostly letters) from 1783 to 1829 that came to light after publication of their appropriate chronological volumes. More of Marshall's correspondence survives from his last years than from any other period of his life. Nullification, the Cherokee cases, the bank bill, the election of 1832, the anti-Masonic movement, slavery, and African colonization are among the topics that prompted Marshall's comments and reflections. Family letters provide intimate details of Marshall's 1831 operation for the removal of bladder stones, his companionate marriage to "dearest Polly" (who died at the end of 1831), and his relationships with his children and grandchildren. Judicial opinions published here in full include Cherokee Nation v. Georgia (1831) and Worcester v. Georgia (1832). Major editorial notes set forth the background and circumstances of these celebrated cases.
Life and Letters of Catharine M. Sedgwick , edited by Mary E. Dewey ( New York : Harper and Bros. , Pubs . , 1871 ) , 152 . A review of two of Sedgwick's later novels , The Poor Rich Man , and the Rich Poor Man and Live and Let Live ...
Author: Susan K. Harris
Publisher: CUP Archive
Category: Literary Criticism
This study proposes interpretive strategies for nineteenth-century American women's novels. Harris contends that women in the nineteenth century read subversively, 'processing texts according to gender based imperatives'. Beginning with Susannah Rowson's best-selling seduction novel Charlotte Temple (1791), and ending with Willa Cather's O Pioneers! (1913), Harris scans white, middle-class women's writing throughout the nineteenth century. In the process she both explores reading behaviour and formulates a literary history for mainstream nineteenth-century American women's fiction. Through most of the twentieth century, women's novels of the earlier period have been denigrated as conventional, sentimental, and overwritten. Harris shows that these conditions are actually narrative strategies, rooted in cultural imperatives and, paradoxically, integral to the later development of women's texts that call for women's independence. Working with actual women's diaries and letters, Harris first shows what contemporary women sought from the books they read. She then applies these reading strategies to the most popular novels of the period, proving that even the most apparently retrograde demonstrate their heroines' abilities to create and control areas culturally defined as male.
60 Catharine Maria Sedgwick to Katharine Maria Sedgwick Minot, Lenox, January 11, 1852, in Mary E. Dewey, ed., Life and Letters of Catharine M. Sedgwick (New York: Harper & Bros., 1871), ...
Author: Heléna Tóth
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Focusing on émigrés from Baden, Württemberg and Hungary in four host societies (Switzerland, the Ottoman Empire, England and the United States), Heléna Tóth considers exile in the aftermath of the revolutions of 1848–9 as a European phenomenon with global dimensions. While exile is often presented as an individual challenge, Tóth studies its collective aspects in the realms of the family and of professional and social networks. Exploring the interconnectedness of these areas, she argues that although we often like to sharply distinguish between labor migration and exile, these categories were anything but stable after the revolutions of 1848–9; migration belonged to the personal narrative of the revolution for a broad section of the population. Moreover, discussions about exile and amnesty played a central role in formulating the legacy of the revolutions not only for the émigrés but for their social environment and, ultimately, the governments of the restoration.
Catharine Beecher is quite explicit about the value of service as apprenticeship . ... see Mary E. Dewey , ed . , Life and Letters of Catharine M. Sedgwick ( New York , 1871 ) ; and also Mary Kelley , “ A Woman Alone : Catharine Maria ...