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8 black & white illustrations, 8 black & white halftones
Catherine L. Hobbs, David Gold
Unsewn / adhesive bound
Table Of Contents
Introduction: American Women Learn to Speak: New Forms of Inquiry into Women's Rhetorics David Gold and Catherine L. Hobbs 1. By Women, You Were Brought Forth into this World : Cherokee Women's Oratorical Education in the Late Eighteenth Century M. Amanda Moulder 2. A Vapour Which Appears but for a Moment : Oratory and Elocution for Girls during the Early American Republic Carolyn Eastman 3. Speaking and Writing in Conversation: Constructing the Voice of Eleanor Parke Custis Lewis Annmarie Valdes 4. Negotiating Conflicting Views of Women and Elocution: Almira Hart Lincoln Phelps, Florence Hartley, and Marietta Holley Jane Donawerth 5. To Supply this Deficiency : Margaret Fuller's Boston Conversations as Hybrid Rhetorical Practice Kristen Garrison 6. God Sees Me : Surveillance and Oratorical Training at Nineteenth-Century St. Mary-of-the-Woods in Indiana Elizabethada A. Wright 7. The Arguments They Wore: The Role of the Neoclassical Toga in American Delsartism Lisa Suter 8. Womanly Eloquence and Rhetorical Bodies: Regendering the Public Speaker through Physical Culture Paige V. Banaji 9. Rethinking Etiquette: Emily Post's Rhetoric of Social Self-Reliance for American Women Nancy Myers 10. Remember the World Is Not a Playground but a Schoolroom : Barbara Jordan's Early Rhetorical Education Linda Ferreira-Buckley 11. Learning Not to Preach: Evangelical Speaker Beth Moore and the Rhetoric of Constraint Emily Murphy Cope
David Gold is Associate Professor of English at the University of Michigan, US. Catherine L. Hobbs is Professor of English at the University of Oklahoma, US.