Stowe, Jacobs, Douglass and Women's Place in Society
Looks at three famous slave era authors and how they based their belief in the abolition of slavery on their views of the role of women.
# 33850 | 1,150 words | 3 sources | 2002 |
Published on Nov 10, 2003 in African-American Studies (Slavery) , Women Studies (Culture) , Women Studies (Women and Society)
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This essay discusses how Harriet Beecher Stowe's Uncle Tom's Cabin draws upon her philosophy of the home, and women's place in it, as the basis for the abolition of slavery. The paper demonstrates how Frederick Douglass' and Harriett Jacobs' narratives did the same thing.
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Stowe, Jacobs, Douglass and Women's Place in Society (2003, November 10) Retrieved August 17, 2019, from https://www.academon.com/essay/stowe-jacobs-douglass-and-women-place-in-society-33850/
"Stowe, Jacobs, Douglass and Women's Place in Society" 10 November 2003. Web. 17 August. 2019. <https://www.academon.com/essay/stowe-jacobs-douglass-and-women-place-in-society-33850/>