#FemRhet2017

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N.14 “Public Participatory Rhetorics”
Feminism(s) & Rhetoric(s) Conference
October 7, 2017 / 10:30-11:45 a.m. / M2380

Access

For advance access to the transcript and slides for this talk, please email me at prv5@psu.edu. I’ll also provide printed transcripts during the talk.

Works Cited

Baylor, Cherry Revona. “The Holley School for Freedmen in Lottsburg: The First Decade of Challenges and Successes.” Bulletin of the Northumberland County Historical Society, vol. 49, 2012, pp. 53-64.

Buchanan, Lindal. Regendering Delivery: The Fifth Canon and Antebellum Women Rhetors. Southern Illinois UP, 2005.

Butchart, Ronald E. Schooling the Freed People: Teaching, Learning, and the Struggle for Black Freedom, 1861-1876. U of North Carolina P, 2010.

Clifford, Geraldine J. Those Good Gertrudes: A Social History of Women Teachers in America. Johns Hopkins UP, 2014.

Enoch, Jessica. Refiguring Rhetorical Education: Women Teaching African American, Native American, and Chicano/a Students, 1865-1911. Southern Illinois UP, 2008.

Faderman, Lillian. To Believe in Women: What Lesbians Have Done for America—A History. Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2000.

Herbig, Katherine Lydigsen. “Friends for Freedom: The Lives and Careers of Sallie Holley and Caroline Putnam.” Dissertation, U of Michigan, 1977.

Logan, Shirley Wilson. Liberating Language: Sites of Rhetorical Education in Nineteenth-Century Black America. Southern Illinois UP, 2008.

Pease, William, and Jane Pease. “Sallie Holley.” Notable American Women, 1607-1950. Eds. Edward T. James, Janet Wilson James, and Paul S. Boyer. Vol. 2. Belknap, 1971, pp. 205-6.

Putnam, Caroline F. Caroline F. Putnam Papers. 1868-1895. William L. Clements Library, U of Michigan.

Robertson, Stacey M. “Remembering Antislavery: Women Abolitionists in the Old Northwest.” Proteus, vol. 19, no. 2, 2002, pp. 65-71.

Royster, Jacqueline Jones. Traces of a Stream: Literacy and Social Change among African American Women. U of Pittsburgh P, 2000.

Shelden, Mary Lamb. “‘Such a Great Light’: Letters to Louisa and Abba Alcott from the Holley School for Freed People and the Story of Winnie Beale’s Emancipation.” Resources for American Literary Study, vol. 37, 2014, pp. 67-151.

Smith-Rosenberg, Carroll. “Discourses of Sexuality and Subjectivity: The New Woman, 1870-1936.” Hidden from History: Reclaiming the Gay and Lesbian Past. Edited by Martin Bauml Duberman, Martha Vicinus, and George Chauncey, Jr., New American Library, 1989, pp. 264-80.

—. “The Female World of Love and Ritual.” Disorderly Conduct: Visions of Gender in Victorian America. Oxford UP, 1985, pp. 53-76.

VanHaitsma, Pamela. “African American Rhetorical Education and Epistolary Relations at the Holley School, 1868-1917” (forthcoming in Advances in the History of Rhetoric).

Vicinus, Martha. Intimate Friends: Women Who Loved Women, 1778–1928. U of Chicago P, 2004.

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