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Press, Platform, Pulpit: Black Feminist Publics in the Era of Reform By Teresa Zackodnik, Press, Platform, Pulpit Black Feminist Publics in the Era Dec , Press, Platform, Pulpit goes far in deepening our understanding of early black feminism, its position in reform, and the varied publics it created for its politics It not only moves historically from black feminist work in the church early in the nineteenth century to black feminism in the press at its close, but also explores the connections between black feminist politics across the century and Press, Platform, Pulpit University of Tennessee Press Press, Platform, Pulpit goes far in deepening our understanding of early black feminism, its position in reform, and the varied publics it created for its politics It not only moves historically from black feminist work in the church early in the nineteenth century to black feminism in the press at its close, but also explores the connections between black feminist politics across the century and specific reforms. Project MUSE Press, Platform, Pulpit In this Book Press, Platform, Pulpit examines how early black feminism goes public by sheding new light on some of the major figures of early black feminism as well as bringing forward some lesser known individuals who helped shape various reform movements With a perspective unlike many other studies of black feminism, Press, Platform, Pulpit Black Feminist Publics in the Era Press, Platform, Pulpit Black Feminist Publics in the Era of Reform Teresa Zackodnik Press, Platform, Pulpit examines how early black feminism goes public by sheding new light on some of the major figures of early black Press, Platform, Pulpit force of press, platform, and pulpit However, the power and influence of the press cannot be taken straightforwardly as of and for the African American community, North and South The positioning and address of African Amer ican papers was complicated by the fact that, even late in the century, white Review Press, Platform, Pulpit In Press, Platform, Pulpit Black Feminist Publics in the Era of Reform, Teresa Zackodnik encourages her readers to think beyond this interpretation, and look instead to the ways that these women stood in the center of the politics of their day Additionally, Zackodnik argues that nineteenth century African American feminists not only appealed to specific audiences but that they created their own publics xxxv.

  • Title: Press, Platform, Pulpit: Black Feminist Publics in the Era of Reform
  • Author: Teresa Zackodnik
  • ISBN: 9781572338265
  • Page: 189
  • Format: Hardcover
  • Press, Platform, Pulpit examines how early black feminism goes public by sheding new light on some of the major figures of early black feminism as well as bringing forward some lesser known individuals who helped shape various reform movements With a perspective unlike many other studies of black feminism, Teresa Zackodnik considers these activists as central, rathe Press, Platform, Pulpit examines how early black feminism goes public by sheding new light on some of the major figures of early black feminism as well as bringing forward some lesser known individuals who helped shape various reform movements With a perspective unlike many other studies of black feminism, Teresa Zackodnik considers these activists as central, rather than marginal, to the politics of their day, and argues that black feminism reached critical mass well before the club movement s national federation at the turn into the twentieth century Throughout, she shifts the way in which major figures of early black feminism have been understood The first three chapters trace the varied speaking styles and appeals of black women in the church, abolition, and women s rights, highlighting audience and location as mediating factors in the public address and politics of figures such as Jarena Lee, Zilpha Elaw, Amanda Berry Smith, Ellen Craft, Sarah Parker Remond and Sojourner Truth The next chapter focuses on Ida B Wells s anti lynching tours as working within New Abolition and influenced by black feminists before her The final chapter examines feminist black nationalism as it developed in the periodical press by considering Maria Stewart s social and feminist gospel Mary Shadd Cary s linking of abolition, emigration, and woman suffrage and late nineteenth century black feminist journalism addressing black women s migration and labor Early black feminists working in reforms such as abolition and women s rights opened new public arenas, such as the press, to the voices of black women The book concludes by focusing on the 1891 National Council of Women, Frances Harper, and Anna Julia Cooper, which together mark a generational shift in black feminism, and by exploring the possibilities of taking black feminism public through forging coalitions among women of color Press, Platform, Pulpit goes far in deepening our understanding of early black feminism, its position in reform, and the varied publics it created for its politics It not only moves historically from black feminist work in the church early in the nineteenth century to black feminism in the press at its close, but also explores the connections between black feminist politics across the century and specific reforms.
    Press Platform Pulpit Black Feminist Publics in the Era of Reform Press Platform Pulpit examines how early black feminism goes public by sheding new light on some of the major figures of early black feminism as well as bringing forward some lesser known individual

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