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U. S. Women Writers and the Discourses of Colonialism, 1825-1861 Book

U. S. Women Writers and the Discourses of Colonialism, 1825-1861
U. S. Women Writers and the Discourses of Colonialism, 1825-1861, An overdue examination of widely marginalized writings by women of the American antebellum period, U.S. Women Writers presents a new model for evaluating U.S. relations and interactions with foreign countries in the colonial and postcolonial periods by ex, U. S. Women Writers and the Discourses of Colonialism, 1825-1861 has a rating of 4 stars
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U. S. Women Writers and the Discourses of Colonialism, 1825-1861, An overdue examination of widely marginalized writings by women of the American antebellum period, U.S. Women Writers presents a new model for evaluating U.S. relations and interactions with foreign countries in the colonial and postcolonial periods by ex, U. S. Women Writers and the Discourses of Colonialism, 1825-1861
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  • U. S. Women Writers and the Discourses of Colonialism, 1825-1861
  • Written by author Etsuko Taketani
  • Published by University of Tennessee Press, July 2003
  • An overdue examination of widely marginalized writings by women of the American antebellum period, U.S. Women Writers presents a new model for evaluating U.S. relations and interactions with foreign countries in the colonial and postcolonial periods by ex
  • American women writers both supported and subverted colonialist discourses in their writings, according to Taketani (English, U. of Tsukuba, Japan). She examines antebellum women's literary culture that is considered utopian or feminist, seeking to demons
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Authors

Acknowledgments
Introduction1
Pt. 1Pedagogies of Colonialism
1Childhood and Domestic Colonialism: Lydia Maria Child's Juvenile Miscellany17
2Geography for American Children: Sarah Tuttle, Lydia Huntley, Sigourney, and African Colonization38
3Heterosexual National Economy: Eliza Leslie, Catharine Beecher, and the Child on the Home Front62
Pt. 2An Alternative History of U.S. Imperialism
Introduction to Part Two85
4Colonial Violence via Opium Addiction: Harriet Low's Macao93
5"Queer" Burma: Emily Judson in Southeast Asia125
6Postcolonial Liberia: Sarah Hale's Africa150
Conclusion: "Diasporic" Whiteness and the Middle East in Maria Cummins's El Fureidis174
Notes189
Works Cited209
Index227


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U. S. Women Writers and the Discourses of Colonialism, 1825-1861, An overdue examination of widely marginalized writings by women of the American antebellum period, U.S. Women Writers presents a new model for evaluating U.S. relations and interactions with foreign countries in the colonial and postcolonial periods by ex, U. S. Women Writers and the Discourses of Colonialism, 1825-1861

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U. S. Women Writers and the Discourses of Colonialism, 1825-1861, An overdue examination of widely marginalized writings by women of the American antebellum period, U.S. Women Writers presents a new model for evaluating U.S. relations and interactions with foreign countries in the colonial and postcolonial periods by ex, U. S. Women Writers and the Discourses of Colonialism, 1825-1861

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U. S. Women Writers and the Discourses of Colonialism, 1825-1861, An overdue examination of widely marginalized writings by women of the American antebellum period, U.S. Women Writers presents a new model for evaluating U.S. relations and interactions with foreign countries in the colonial and postcolonial periods by ex, U. S. Women Writers and the Discourses of Colonialism, 1825-1861

U. S. Women Writers and the Discourses of Colonialism, 1825-1861

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