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eBook Hobomok, a tale of early times (The American fiction series) ePub

by Lydia Maria Francis Child

eBook Hobomok, a tale of early times (The American fiction series) ePub
Author: Lydia Maria Francis Child
Language: English
ISBN: 0512000956
ISBN13: 978-0512000958
Publisher: Garrett Press (1970)
Pages: 188
Category: Short Stories & Anthologies
Subcategory: Literature
Rating: 4.5
Votes: 607
Formats: lrf mbr rtf mbr
ePub file: 1242 kb
Fb2 file: 1397 kb

Lydia Maria Francis Child (born Lydia Maria Francis) (February 11, 1802 – October 20, 1880), was an American abolitionist, women's rights activist, Native American rights activist, novelist, journalist, and opponent of American expansionism

Lydia Maria Francis Child (born Lydia Maria Francis) (February 11, 1802 – October 20, 1880), was an American abolitionist, women's rights activist, Native American rights activist, novelist, journalist, and opponent of American expansionism. Her journals, both fiction and domestic manuals, reached wide audiences from the 1820s through the 1850s. At times she shocked her audience as she tried to take on issues of both male dominance and white supremacy in some of her stories.

Start by marking Hobomok: A Tale of Early Times (1824) as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

Hobomok, A Tale of Early Times is the provocative story of an upperclass white woman who marries an Indian chief, has a child, then leaves him-with the child-for another man. This novel, originally published in 1824, is a powerful first among antipatriarchal and antiracist novels in American literature.

Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Hobomok: A Tale of Early Times. Sentimental but quite readable and revealing of the attitudes of white Americans toward Native Peoples in the early nineteenth century

Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Hobomok: A Tale of Early Times. Sentimental but quite readable and revealing of the attitudes of white Americans toward Native Peoples in the early nineteenth century. The author was an abolitionist and crusader for native rights, so her point of view was no doubt more enlightened than was common. One person found this helpful.

Lydia Maria Child was born in Medford, Massachusetts on February 11, 1802. She wrote books about these causes including An Appeal in Favor of That Class of Americans Called Africans, Anti-Slavery Catechism, and An Appeal for the Indians. She was educated at home, at a local dame school, and at a nearby women's seminary. Her first novel, Hobomok, was published in 1824. Her other novels include The Rebels or Boston before the Revolution, The First Settlers, Philothea, and Romance of the Republic. She was also the author of Over the River and Through the Wood (A Boy's Thanksgiving Day). She died on October 20, 1880.

Author:Lydia Maria Child. Hobomok: A tale of Early Times, by an American (1824). The Indian Wife" (1828). Author Index: Ch. Lydia Maria Child (1802–1880). American abolitionist, women's rights activist, opponent of American expansionism, Native American rights activist, novelist, and journalist.

Hobomok, A Tale of Early Times is the provocative story of an upperclass white woman who marries an Indian chief . Lydia Marie Child (1802-1880) was a celebrated American author, abolitionist, and women's rights activist

Hobomok, A Tale of Early Times is the provocative story of an upperclass white woman who marries an Indian chief, has a child, then leaves him-with the child-for another man. Lydia Marie Child (1802-1880) was a celebrated American author, abolitionist, and women's rights activist. Born in Medford, MA, her grandfather's house still stands near the Mystic River as a tangible reminder of her most memorable poem.

Title: Hobomok: a tale of early times. Lydia Maria Francis Child. Author: Child, Lydia Maria FrancisPublisher: Gale, Sabin Americana Description: Based on Joseph Sabin's famed bibliography, Bibliotheca Americana, Sabin Americana, 1500-1926 contains a collection of books, pamphlets, serials and other works about the Americas, from the time of their discovery to the early 1900s.

Lydia Maria Child ranks among the most influential of nineteenth-century American .

Lydia Maria Child ranks among the most influential of nineteenth-century American women writers. She was renowned in her day as a tireless crusader for truth and justice and a champion of excluded groups in American society-especially Indians, slaves, and women. Child possessed an uncanny ability for knowing exactly what the American reading public wanted and when they wanted it. She was also gifted at rendering radical ideas, such as the abolition of slavery, palatable for American readers. Bright and imaginative, headstrong and curious, Lydia Francis's early years were marred by an ill, distant mother and a stern, religiously orthodox father.

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