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The Woman as Slave in Nineteenth-Century American Social Movements


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Table of Contents

1. Women’s Rights, Feminism, and the Politics of Analogy.- Part 1: Transatlantic Social Movements.- 2. “All Women are Born Slaves”: Abolitionism and Women’s Transatlantic Reform Networks.- 3. “Bought and Sold”: Antislavery, Women’s Rights, and Marriage.- Part II: Between Public and Private.- 4. “Tyrant Chains”: Fashion, Anti-Fashion, and Dress Reform.- 5. “Degrading Servitude”: Free Labor, Chattel Slavery, and the Politics of Domesticity.- Part III: Political Slavery and White Slavery.- 6. “Political Slaves”: Suffrage, Anti-Suffrage, and Tyranny.- 7. “Slavery Redivivus”: Free Love, Racial Uplift, and Remembering Chattel Slavery.- 8. “Lady Emancipators”: Conclusion.- 

About the Author

Ana Stevenson is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow in the International Studies Group at the University of the Free State, South Africa. Her research explores the history of women in transnational social movements, across the United States, Australia, and South Africa.

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