WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:11:53 2014 UTClccn-n820325000.00Representative women /0.611.00The comparative longevity of the sexes. Read before the American Association for the Advancement of Science, at Philadelphia, August, 188442741758Antoinette_Brown_Blackwelln 82032500729604Blackwell, AntoinetteBlackwell, Antoinette Brown, 1825-1921Blackwell, Antoinette Louisa BrownBrown, Antoinette, 1825-1921Brown-Blackwell, Antoinete, 1825-1921Brown Blackwell, Antoinette Louisa, 1825-1921ブラックウェル, アントワネット・ブラウンlccn-n82033538Cazden, Elizabeth1950-lccn-n81010194Stone, Lucy1818-1893lccn-n83167370Lasser, Carollccn-n83167371Merrill, Marlenelccn-n81108041Brown, Olympia1835-1926lccn-n90653685Shaw, Anna Howard1847-1919lccn-no99010772Zink-Sawyer, Beverly Ann1956-lccn-no98014467Kerr, Laura1904-nc-oberlin collegeOberlin Collegelccn-n83030954American Purity AllianceBlackwell, Antoinette Louisa Brown1825-1921Records and correspondenceCriticism, interpretation, etcHistoryUnited StatesBlackwell, Antoinette Louisa Brown,FeministsUnitarian Universalist churches--ClergyWomen's rightsStone, Lucy,Women social reformersWomenWomen--SuffrageWomen clergyBrown, Olympia,Shaw, Anna Howard,SuffragistsReligion and politicsSexWomen--Social and moral questionsIndividualityImmortalityPhilosophyMetaphysicsScience--PhilosophyEvolution--PhilosophyPhilosophy of mindHuman body (Philosophy)Perception (Philosophy)Mind and bodyOberlin CollegeSex discrimination against womenWomen philosophersWright, Frances,Philosophy, AmericanKies, Marietta,Sex differencesWomen--Health and hygieneAnthony, Susan B.--(Susan Brownell),Hamilton, Alice,Earhart, Amelia,Lockwood, Belva Ann,Gilbreth, Lillian Moller,Lyon, Mary,LongevityCosmologyLivermore, Mary Ashton Rice,Garrison, William Lloyd,Blackwell, Henry Browne,Stanton, Elizabeth Cady,Manners and customsUnitarian churches--ClergyWomen--EducationFeminism--Religious aspects182519211849185318601869187118751876188418931896190019021914191519181923195119591974197619821983198419851986198719891990199419992003201020112012291176128305.420922HQ1413.S735802ocn014379063book19870.56Stone, LucyFriends and sisters : letters between Lucy Stone and Antoinette Brown Blackwell, 1846-93Records and correspondence+-+91486570752627ocn002224715book18750.84Blackwell, Antoinette Louisa BrownThe sexes throughout nature13410ocn010499557book18710.93Blackwell, Antoinette Louisa BrownThe island neighbors a novel of American life1074ocn015534359book18930.90Blackwell, Antoinette Louisa BrownThe philosophy of individuality, or, The one and the many"In every book there is both the topic under consideration and the method of its treatment. The present work, being a theory of the inherent correlations of all processes, attempts to give correlative explanations also. It is evident that if the ultimate unit of the Relative is a permanent somewhat, conditioned by primary correlation which relates to forms and modes of changes, that this ultimate somewhat is the true permanent individuality, and that it is an individuality in some way composed of endlessly changing forms and other modes which but repeat themselves, with modifications, in an endless round or rhythm of changes. It appears that the least element of relative being must be persistently individualized. It is constitutionally indivisible and indestructible, because it is a true correlated existence"--Book. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2010 APA, all rights reserved)1014ocn015534374book18760.93Blackwell, Antoinette Louisa BrownThe physical basis of immortality878ocn468870754file18690.76Blackwell, Antoinette Louisa BrownStudies in general science"In this book the author sets forth the outlines of the philosophical projects she pursued: the reconciliation of natural and revealed religion, the relationship of mind and matter, and the unity of the physical and mental universe joined in an inexorable movement toward harmony. Much influenced by the evolutionary theories of Charles Darwin and Herbert Spencer, she draws on explorations in science to argue for the continued growth of "a perfected system of cooperations in which all sentient and unsentient forces mutually co-work in securing the highest ultimate good ... by which successive generations ... of being are mutually aiding each other into higher stages of existence."--Résumé de l'éditeur (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2008 APA, all rights reserved)652ocn015534409book19150.93Blackwell, Antoinette Louisa BrownThe social side of mind and action593ocn014034856book19000.94Blackwell, Antoinette Louisa BrownSex injustice. An address delivered at the twenty-first annual meeting of the American Purity AllianceHistory522ocn011203875book19830.79Stone, LucySoul mates : the Oberlin correspondence of Lucy Stone and Antoinette Brown, 1846-1850Records and correspondence312ocn006027046book19020.84Blackwell, Antoinette Louisa BrownSea drift; or, Tribute to the ocean [poems]315ocn708251472file18930.73Blackwell, Antoinette Louisa BrownThe philosophy of individuality"In every book there is both the topic under consideration and the method of its treatment. The present work, being a theory of the inherent correlations of all processes, attempts to give correlative explanations also. It is evident that if the ultimate unit of the Relative is a permanent somewhat, conditioned by primary correlation which relates to forms and modes of changes, that this ultimate somewhat is the true permanent individuality, and that it is an individuality in some way composed of endlessly changing forms and other modes which but repeat themselves, with modifications, in an endless round or rhythm of changes. It appears that the least element of relative being must be persistently individualized. It is constitutionally indivisible and indestructible, because it is a true correlated existence"--Book. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2010 APA, all rights reserved)152ocn511373155file18490.70Blackwell, Antoinette Louisa BrownExegesis of 1 Corinthians XIV., 34,35 and 1 Timothy II., 11,12Criticism, interpretation, etc133ocn018712170book18841.00Blackwell, Antoinette Louisa BrownThe comparative longevity of the sexes. Read before the American Association for the Advancement of Science, at Philadelphia, August, 188472ocn022735499book19140.88Blackwell, Antoinette Louisa BrownThe making of the universe; evolution the continuous process which derives the finite from the infinite21ocn703450355book20100.47Blackwell, Antoinette BrownShizenkai ni okeru ryōsei : Shiyū no shinka to danjo no kyōikuron11ocn846954765file1896BlackwellStudies in general science11ocn870532099mixBlackwell, Antoinette Louisa BrownAnotoinette Louisa Brown Blackwell letterThis collection consists of one letter from Antoinette Louisa Brown Blackwell (1825-1921), the first woman ordained as a minister in the United States, to Thomas Wentworth Higginson, a Unitarian minister, regarding her publication, Studies in general science11ocn122615865mix1.00Ward, Lester FrankLetters from correspondents "Bird" to "Clancy"11ocn020459776book0.47Blackwell, Antoinette Louisa BrownComparative longevity of the sexes. Read before Amer. Assoc. for Advancement of Science, Phila., Aug, 188411ocn028176904mix0.47Branson-Jackson Family Papers, 1794-1962Correspondence, journals, and memorabilia of Anna M. Jackson and her daughter, Anna M. Theiss. It also includes related materials of the Davis, Price, Jackson, and Fox families, as well as some correspondence of William M. Jackson and memorabilia of Anna F. and Myron Lewis Boardman. There are significant materials relating to prison reform, women's suffrage, peace, and equal rights for African-Americans in New York City in the late 19th century, Quaker activities throughout the period, the Schofield Normal and Industrial School in the late 19th century, and Swarthmore College in the 1890's and the 1930's. Correspondents include Mrs. Sarah J. Bird, Samuel J. Barrows, Kate Bond, Joel Bean, Elizabeth Powell Bond, William W. Birdsall, Cornelia Bowen, Antoinette Blackwell, Ellen Collins, Anna J. Cooper, Grace H. Dodge, W.E.B. DuBois, Phebe A. Hanaford, Cornelia Hancock, Josephine Shaw Lowell, Jacob A. Riis, Belle de Rivera, Theodore Roosevelt, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Margaret Schofield, Fanny G. Villard, Stephen Samuel Wise, and Booker T. Washington8132ocn008346944book19820.35Cazden, ElizabethAntoinette Brown Blackwell, a biographyBiography+-+39576808452881ocn053288339book20030.63Zink-Sawyer, Beverly AnnFrom preachers to suffragists : woman's rights and religious conviction in the lives of three nineteenth-century American clergywomenHistoryBiography+-+40617791151332ocn000655566book19510.37Kerr, LauraLady in the pulpit523ocn749870619book20110.81Dykeman, Therese BoosContributions by women to nineteenth century American philosophy : Frances Wright, Antoinette Brown-Blackwell, Marietta KiesHistory221ocn034533124book19590.16Boynick, David KWomen who led the way; eight pioneers for equal rightsJuvenile worksBiography31ocn070463398book18530.90Lee, LutherWoman's right to preach the Gospel a sermon preached at the ordination of Rev. Antoinette L. Brown, at South Butler, N.Y., Sept. 15, 185321ocn028416325mix0.92Ladies' Literary Society (Oberlin College)Ladies' Literary Society and Aelioian Literary Society recordsMinutes, records of secretary and treasurer, and roll books, documenting both organizations and their alumnae and library associations in the struggle for equal education and equal rights for women. Persons represented include Antoinette Blackwell, Betsey Cowles, Lucy Stanton, and Lucy Stone22ocn122656920mix1.00May familyPapers of the May and Goddard familiesThis collection includes correspondence, diaries, financial papers, photographs, and other documents of the two families and their relations. The bulk of the collection is Abigail's papers, including letters from prominent abolitionists, suffragists, and authors, and the papers of Samuel and Mehetable Goddard, with letters they wrote home during their residence in England from 1818 to 1827. Other persons represented are Frederick May, his daughter Eleanor, Abigail May (1775-1800), Samuel J. May (1797-1871), Samuel May of Leicester, Mass., Louisa May Alcott, Ednah Dow Cheney, Lydia Maria Child, Lucy Stone, Julia Ward Howe, and Elizabeth Stuart Phelps22ocn299235089book19940.92Spies, Barbara SusanAntoinette Brown Blackwell and the prophetic voice of the purity movement : the jeremiad in purity workHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etc21ocn028413119mix1.00Hooker, Isabella BeecherRecords and correspondenceCorrespondence relating to family matters and woman suffrage. Correspondents include Susan B. Anthony (1820-1906), Catharine E. Beecher (1800-1878), Antoinette Brown Blackwell (1825-1921), Henry Browne Blackwell (1825-1909), Olympia Brown (1835-1926), Josephine Butler (1828-1906), Paulina Wright Davis (1813-1876), Matilda Joslyn Gage (1826-1898), William Lloyd Garrison (1805-1879), Josephine W. Griffing (1814-1872), Phebe Coffin Hanaford (1829-1921), Thomas Wentworth Higginson (1823-1911), John Hooker (1816-1901), Mary Rice Livermore (1820-1905), John Stuart Mill (1806-1873), Caroline Severance (1820-1914), Elizabeth Cady Stanton (1815-1902), Lucy Stone (1818-1893), Harriet (Beecher) Stowe (1811-1896), Theodore Tilton (1835-1907), Victoria Claflin Woodhull (1838-1927), and Martha Coffin Wright (1806-1875)22ocn043396813rcrd19991.00Eck, Diana LFeminism & pluralism time for a reformationEck identifies feminism and pluralism as two of the most important movements to shape and reshape Christianity in this century and questions their progression independently of each other. Eck eulogizes Antoinette Brown on the 25th anniversary of this lecture series named in her honor as the first women ordained in America. Eck reveals Brown's contribution to both feminism and pluralism through letters that reveal her determination to become a minister and her observations as a participant in the 1893 Parliament of Religions11ocn870923539mix18931.00Blackwell, AnnaLetter of Anna BlackwellCollection consists of one autograph letter signed from Blackwell to Nettie (Antoinette Louisa Brown Blackwell) who was the author of The Philosophy of Individuality in which this letter was found and upon which Anna Blackwell comments. Also includes typed transcript11ocn463434840mix1.00Hays, Elinor RiceElinor Rice Hays papersHistory1992 Addition: A small group of her family papers, the Rice family of New York, including correspondence (1912-1930), documents (1864-1924), photographs, and printed materials, (1900-1956)11ocn122407924mix1.00Blackwell familyThe collection consists of correspondence, financial records, photographs, writings, and other papers of four generations of the U.S. branch of the Blackwell family assembled by George Washington Blackwell and his descendants. They record family activities, travel, professional work, and civic and reform involvements of a physically farflung but emotionally close-knit family. Of particular interest are the descriptions of medical education and practice in the letters of Elizabeth and Emily; the accounts of Anna's freelance newspaper work; and the records pertaining to George and Howard's real estate businesses. There are also accounts of school-teaching in the letters of Elizabeth, Emily, Emma Lawrence Blackwell, and her mother Sarah Stone Lawrence. Lucy Stone's activism against slavery and for woman's suffrage, and her Oberlin College experience are mentioned. Phoebe Stone Beeman describes life as a member of the first class of women at Wesleyan University (1876). The bulk of the collection centers on George and Emma Lawrence Blackwell and their children: Howard Lane, who married Helen Thomas, and Anna, who married Charles Belden. These papers illustrate family relationships, household management, club and reform activity, and social life in Orange, N.J., and Cambridge, Mass11ocn033139276book19760.47Mermes, Maxine BethThree women of the nineteenth century : studies in transcendence ; Dr. Elizabeth Blackwell, Reverend Antoinette Brown Blackwell, Lucy Stone11ocn064758004book18601.00May, Samuel JSamuel J. May diaryHistoryDiary of Samuel May gives account of daily life of a 19th Century clergyman: weddings, funerals, services to the poor, sermons, correspondence, publications, visits, etc. along with May's special interests which include activity with the Underground Railroad in October, August, and November11ocn042295637visu19991.00Eck, Diana LFeminism & pluralism time for a reformationEck identifies feminism and pluralism as two of the most important movements to shape and reshape Christianity in this century and questions their progression independently of each other. Eck eulogizes Antoinette Brown on the 25th anniversary of this lecture series named in her honor as the first women ordained in America. Eck reveals Brown's contribution to both feminism and pluralism through letters that reveal her determination to become a minister and her observations as a participant in the 1893 Parliament of Religions12ocn232006933mix1.00Brown, OlympiaHistoryMusicCorrespondence, over 120 sermons, college essays, speeches, articles, photos, and suffrage material, including programs, leaflets, clippings, and the Congressional Record. Includes material on the Federal Suffrage Association of the US, the National Woman Suffrage Association, the National American Woman Suffrage Association, Antioch College, and Victoria C. Woodhull. This collection does not represent the total surviving Olympia Brown papers. Other collections are listed in Women's History Sources (1979)11ocn870923535mix1.00Blackwell, Antoinette Louisa BrownLetters of Antoinette Louisa Brown BlackwellCollection consists of two autograph letters signed from Blackwell to Dr. Mark, written on the letterhead of the Association for the Advancement of Women and concerning upcoming meetings11ocn869482343visuGrozelier, LeopoldRepresentative womenHead and shoulders portraits of seven female reformers, arranged in an oval. Women portrayed are: Harriet Beecher Stowe, Abby K. Foster, Lucy Stone, Lydia Maria Child, Antoinette L. Brown, Maria W. Chapman, and Lucretia Mott+-+9148657075+-+9148657075Fri Mar 21 15:39:33 EDT 2014batch27137