Wollstonecraft's Daughters: Womanhood in England and France, 1780-1920
Clarissa Campbell Orr
Manchester University Press, 1996 - Women's rights - 206 pages
This work explores Mary Wollstonecraft's 19th-century legacy in relation to three themes integral to her work: the nature of motherhood, religion and the empowerment of women, and women's contribution to the sciences of man. The introduction provides a comparative framework for French and English women and situates each essay within current historical debates.
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Albertine Necker de Saussure and forcing little girls
the Victorian political hostess
Woman supportive or woman manipulative?
Mary Wollstonecraft and Flora Tristan one pariah
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A.D. Doubs activity Agrippina Albertine Necker anthropology argued Barbara Leigh Smith Besancon Britain British Cambridge Campbell Orr Catholic Catholicism Chapter Christian feminism Church civilisation colonies craniometry culture Dames de Charite daughter domestic Doubs Ellis Ellis's emigration England English Enlightenment essay female feminist femme Flora Tristan France French Revolution gender Geneva girls Godwin historians human husband Ibid ideas influence intellectual Jane Rendall Lady Palmerston Langham Place Letters liberal living London Macmillan Madeleine Pelletier male Maria Rye marriage married Mary Shelley Mary Wollstonecraft Maugeret middle-class moral mother motherhood Necker de Saussure Newington Green nineteenth century organisation Paris political hostess Primitive Civilizations progress Punch radical religion religious Republic republican Revolutionary Rights of Woman role Rousseau Rye's Saint-Simonians Saussure's separate spheres sexual Simcox social social Catholics socialist society Soeurs Tacitus theory tion Unitarian Victorian Vindication Waldegrave Whig wife Wives women's suffrage writing