, Views of Society and Manners in America (Cambridge, MA, 1963), p.
Sounding like the restless and passionate outsider of the trilogy, this once gossipy woman says, "I couldn't share my happy news with anyone, not even the flaming radical Frances Wright
White's publisher has circulated an interview with the author wherein he reports that Fanny originated as a device with which he could write about Frances Wright
, an important progressive activist whom he admires.
Her decision to leave her husband and go off to America with the reformer Frances Wright
to her utopian community, Nashoba, where Wright planned to educate slaves so that they could be responsibly freed, was of course considered shocking by her friends.
brushes up on her dental hygiene routine with Colgate's newest electric models WhAt | Is It?
finds a lightweight solution to ease her eczema-prone hands WHAT IS IT?
Steadman's chapters focus on the writings of Amy Morris Bradley, Nancy Prince, Anne Royall, Mary Ann Shadd Cary, Frances Wright
, and Julia Archibald Holmes.
ESCAPED: murderer Gordon Topen broke free from two Group 4 security officers at Walsgrave Hospital; FEAR: former lover Frances Wright
The closest thing to arguing for "free love" on the American stage before Woodhull appeared was Frances Wright
's argument (in the weekly newspaper she edited in the late 1820s, The Free Enquirer) that women should be able to feel and express the same kind of sexual pleasure that men did.
(OTTAWA) When Frances Wright
and her cohorts at the Famous 5 Foundation in Calgary asked audiences at speaking engagements across the country to name people who had an effect on history, names like John A.
Both Kendall and Fisher's "Frances Wright
on Women's Rights: Eloquence Versus Ethos" (1974) and Gold's "The Grimke Sisters and the Emergence of the Woman's Rights Movement" (1981) provide further recognition of the animosity faced by female speakers; the latter also making the argument for the recognition of relationship between these orators and those of the later "Woman Movement." Angelina Grimke's rhetorical ability to switch personae is the subject of Japp's more recent article "Esther or Isaiah?: The Abolitionist-Feminist Rhetoric of Angelina Grimke" (1985).
Controversy over women's place in society was stimulated by Frances Wright
, who had moved from England to the U.S.