William Wells Brown

William Wells Brown: Selected full-text books and articles

Narrative of William W. Brown, an American Slave By William Wells Brown University of North Carolina Press, 2011
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
The Black Man: His Antecedents, His Genius, and His Achievements By William Wells Brown Mnemosyne , 1969 (4th edition)
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
William Wells Brown: A Reader By William Wells Brown; Ezra Greenspan University of Georgia Press, 2008
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
Clotel or the President's Daughter By Joan E. Cashin; William Wells Brown M. E. Sharpe, 1996
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
The "Unguarded Expressions of the Feelings of the Negroes": Gender, Slave Resistance, and William Wells Brown's Revisions of 'Clotel.' By Fabi, M. Giulia African American Review, Vol. 27, No. 4, Winter 1993
PEER-REVIEWED PERIODICAL
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
Specters of Democracy: Blackness and the Aesthetics of Politics in the Antebellum U.S. By Ivy G. Wilson Oxford University Press, 2011
Librarian's tip: Chap. 2 "Merely Rhetorical: Virtual Democracy in William Wells Brown’s Clotel"
Clotel and the Historicity of the Anecdote By Schweninger, Lee MELUS, Vol. 24, No. 1, Spring 1999
PEER-REVIEWED PERIODICAL
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
Black American Prose Writers: Before the Harlem Renaissance By Harold Bloom Chelsea House, 1994
Librarian's tip: "William Wells Brown (c. 1814-1884)" begins on p. 10
Intimate and Authentic Economies: The American Self-Made Man from Douglass to Chaplin By Tom Nissley Routledge, 2003
Librarian's tip: Chap. 1 "Free Labor and Intimate Capital: The Postwar Autobiographies of Douglass, Brown, and Washington"
The Fugitive Race: Minority Writers Resisting Whiteness By Stephen P. Knadler University Press of Mississippi, 2002
Librarian's tip: Chap. 1 "Narrative Interruptions of Panic: Reverse Acculturation in the Early African American Fiction of William Wells Brown and Harriet Wilson"
Rethinking the Slave Narrative: Slave Marriage and the Narratives of Henry Bibb and William and Ellen Craft By Charles J. Heglar Greenwood Press, 2001
Librarian's tip: "William Wells Brown and Clotel; or The President's Daughter: A Narrative of Slave Life in the United States" begins on p. 124
The Negro Genius: A New Appraisal of the Achievement of the American Negro in Literature and the Fine Arts By Benjamin Brawley Biblo and Tannen, 1966
Librarian's tip: Chap. II "The Era of Effort for Freedom- David Walker, James McCune Smith, Henry Highland Garnet, Frederick Douglass, William Wells Brown"
African American Autobiographers: A Sourcebook By Emmanuel S. Nelson Greenwood Press, 2002
Librarian's tip: "William Wells Brown (1814-1884)" begins on p. 56
African American Authors, 1745-1945: A Bio-Bibliographical Critical Sourcebook By Emmanuel S. Nelson Greenwood Press, 2000
Librarian's tip: "William Wells Brown (1814-1884)" begins on p. 64
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