Unexpected places : relocating nineteenth-century African American literature /
In conversation with both archival sources and contemporary scholarship, Unexpected Places calls for a large-scale rethinking of the nineteenth-century African American literary landscape. In addition to revisiting such better-known writers as William Wells Brown, Maria Stewart, and Hannah Crafts, U...
|Published:||Jackson : University Press of Mississippi, ©2009.|
|Series:||Margaret Walker Alexander series in African American studies.
|Online Access:||EBSCOhost Available to NLU students, faculty, and staff.|
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- Introduction: Duty and daily bread
- Gateways and borders: Black St. Louis in the 1840s and 1850s
- Frontiers and domestic centers: Black Indiana,1857-1862
- The Black West: northern California and beyond, 1865-1877
- Beyond Philadelphia: the reach of the Recorder, 1865-1880
- Epilogue: (Re)locating "Hannah Crafts."