By Catharine Maria Sedgwick
The Early American girls Writers sequence bargains infrequent works of fiction by means of eighteenth- and nineteenth-century girls, each one reprinted in its entirety, every one with a foreword by means of normal Editor Cathy N. Davidson, who locations the unconventional in a ancient and literary viewpoint. Written in 1822, A New-England story is the 1st of the various novels, stories, and brief journal items Catharine Sedgwick released in the course of her lifetime. the tale of an orphan woman in rural New England and the ethical trials she faces as she grows up, this early instance of the preferred nineteenth-century women's novel offers a special examine the spiritual and social weather at this important interval in America's nationwide improvement. Addressing some of the complicated spiritual, political, and philosophical problems with the time, in addition to matters of the lady author, A New-England story is a vintage tale of a tender woman's ethical and fabric triumphs.
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Additional resources for A New-England Tale; Or, Sketches of New-England Character and Manners (Early American Women Writers)
2d ed. Urbana: U Illinois P, 1993. Fetterley, Judith, ed. "Provisions: A Reader from 19th-century American Women. 41-49. Fick, Thomas H. " Studies in Short Fiction 27 (1990): 567-76. Harris, Susan. 19th-century American Women's Novels: Interpretive Strategies. New York: Cambridge UP, 1990. Nelson, Dana. " The Culture of Sentiment: Race, Gender, and Sentimentality in Nineteenth-Century America. Ed. Shirley Samuels. New York: Oxford UP, 1992. 191-202. Singley, Carol J. " The (Other) American Traditions: Nineteenth-Century Women Writers.
Wilson told Jane's attendant, Sally, to inform her, she might come to her house the next day, and stay there for the present. CHAPTER II Or haply prest with cares and woes, Too soon thou hast began To wander forth. Burns. J ane received the intelligence of her destination without the slightest emotion. " Happily for her, her humble friend mentioned in the beginning of her history, Mary Hull, returned on that day, after having performed the last act of filial duty. Jane poured all her sorrows into Mary's bosom, and felt already a degree of relief that she had not believed her condition admitted.
At the age of twenty-one he married Rebecca Elwyn. As Robert led his bride out of the meeting, where, with the consent and hearty approbation of their Society, they had been united, the elders said, they were as goodly a pair as their eyes ever rested on; and their younger friends observed, they were sure their love was as "fervent, mutual, and dear," as William Penn himself could have desired. Three years glided on in uninterrupted felicity. Excepting when they were called to feel for others' woes, their happiness was not darkened by a single shadow; nor did it degenerate into selfish indulgence, but, constantly enlarging its circle, embraced within its compass all that could be benefitted by their active efforts and heavenly example.
A New-England Tale; Or, Sketches of New-England Character and Manners (Early American Women Writers) by Catharine Maria Sedgwick