- Title Pages
- 1 Declaring Equality: Sisterhood and Slavery
- 2 Sisterhood, Slavery, and Sovereignty: Transnational Antislavery Work and Women's Rights Movements in the United States During the Twentieth Century
- 3 How (and Why) the Analogy of Marriage with Slavery Provided the Springboard for Women's Rights Demands in France, 1640–1848
- 4 Frauenemancipation and Beyond: The Use of the Concept of Emancipation by Early European Feminists
- 5 Women's Mobilization in the Era of Slave Emancipation: Some Anglo-French Comparisons
- 6 British Abolition and Feminism in Transatlantic Perspective
- 7 Sarah Forten's Anti-Slavery Networks
- 8 Incidents Abroad: Harriet Jacobs and the Transatlantic Movement
- 9 “Like Hot Lead to Pour on the Americans …”: Sarah Parker Remond—From Salem, Mass., to the British Isles
- 10 Literary Transnationalism and Diasporic History: Frances Watkins Harper's “Fancy Sketches,” 1859–60
- 11 “The Throne of My Heart”: Religion, Oratory, and Transatlantic Community in Angelina Grimké's Launching of Women's Rights, 1828–1838
- 12 The Redemption of a Heretic: Harriet Martineau and Anglo-American Abolitionism
- 13 “Seeking a Larger Liberty”: Remapping First Wave Feminism
- 14 Ernestine Rose's Jewish Origins and the Varieties of Euro-American Emancipation in 1848
- 15 Writing for True Womanhood: African-American Women's Writings and the Antislavery Struggle
- 16 Enacting Emancipation: African American Women Abolitionists at Oberlin College and the Quest for Empowerment, Equality, and Respectability
- 17 At the Boundaries of Abolitionism, Feminism, and Black Nationalism: The Activism of Mary Ann Shadd Cary
- Women's Rights and Transatlantic Antislavery in the Era of Emancipation
- Yale University Press
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