impossible to envision a truly egalitarian, multicultural society" (100). Concentrating on "The Quadroons" and "Slavery's Pleasant Homes," Fleischner, on the other hand, stresses that Child is able to "imagine a sisterhood that can tolerate inversions of power relations" and "[to offer] an alternative view of interracial relations among women" (138).
Karcher's and Fleischner's articles begin to form a dialogue about Child's work and her relation to the romance genre. Yet, on the whole, critical readings and focused articles on Child are still few and far between; they do not yet come together as a deeply involving, coherent discussion and debate on Child's work. More work needs to be done on Child's writings; her work deserves the extended, detailed, and multifaceted critical discussions that let her writings grow in our minds and that reveal their cultural and historical as well as formal complexities.
Hobomok, a Tale of Early Times. Boston: Cummings, Hillard, 1824. Reprinted in Hobomok and Other Writings on Indians. Introduction by Carolyn Karcher. New Brunswick: Rutgers University Press, 1986.
The Rebels, or Boston before the Revolution. Boston: Cummings, Hillard, 1825.
The American Frugal Housewife. Boston: Marsh & Capen, Carter & Hendee, 1829. Current reprint of 12th ed., Boston: Applewood Books.
The Little Girl's Own Book. Boston: Carter, Hendee, and Babcock, 1831.
The Mother's Book. Boston: Carter and Hendee, 1831. Reprint, New York: Arno Press, 1972.
"The Biographies of Madame de Stael and Madame Roland". Vol. I of Ladies' Family Library. Boston: Carter and Hendee, 1832.
"The Biographies of Lady Russell and Madame Guyon". Vol. II of Ladies' Family Library. Boston: Carter and Hendee, 1832.
An Appeal in Favor of That Class of Americans Called Africans. Boston: Allen and Ticknor, 1833. Reprint, New York: Arno, 1968.
"Good Wives". Vol. III of Ladies' Family Library. Boston: Carter and Hendee, 1833.
Authentic Anecdotes of American Slavery. Nos. 1-2. Newburyport, MA: Charles Whipple, 1835.
"The History of the Condition of Women, in Various Ages and Nations". Vols. IV and V of Ladies' Family Library. Boston: J. Allen, 1835.
Anti-Slavery Catechism. Newburyport, MA: Charles Whipple, 1836.
The Evils of Slavery, and the Cure of Slavery. The First Proved by the Opinions of Southerners Themselves, the Last Shown by Historical Evidence. Newburyport, MA: Charles Whipple, 1836.
Philothea. A Romance. Boston: Otis, Broaders; New York: George Dearborn, 1836.
American Anti-Slavery Almanac for 1843. New York:American Anti-Slavery Society, 1842.
Letters from New York, First Series. New York: Charles S. Francis, 1843. Second Series, 1845.
Questia, a part of Gale, Cengage Learning. www.questia.com
Publication information: Book title: Nineteenth-Century American Women Writers:A Bio-Bibliographical Critical Sourcebook. Contributors: Denise D. Knight - Editor. Publisher: Greenwood Press. Place of publication: Westport, CT. Publication year: 1997. Page number: 47.