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|Named Person:||Margaret Fuller; Margaret Fuller; Margaret Fuller; Margaret Fuller|
|Material Type:||Government publication, State or province government publication|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
Margaret Fuller; Catherine C Mitchell
|Description:||ix, 228 pages : 1 portrait ; 22 cm|
|Contents:||Introducing Margaret Fuller --
A Journalist at the Tribune, 1844-1846 --
The Denigration of Margaret Fuller --
The Rich Man --
An Ideal Sketch --
Prevalent Idea That Politeness Is Too Great a Luxury to Be Given to the Poor --
Consecration of Grace Church --
The Poor Man --
An Ideal Sketch --
St. Valentine's Day --
Bloomingdale Asylum for the Insane --
Twenty-fifth Annual Report of the Bloomingdale Asylum for the Insane --
Our City Charities --
Asylum for Discharged Female Convicts --
Report and Documents of the New-York Institution for the Instruction of the Deaf and Dumb --
Prison Discipline --
Condition of the Blind in This Country and Abroad --
Floral Fete for the Children of the Farm Schools on the Fourth July --
The Wrongs of American Women, The Duty of American Women --
School of the Misses Sedgwick --
Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, an American Slave --
First of August, 1845 --
The White Slave; or, the Russian Peasant-Girl.
|Other Titles:||New York journalism|
|Responsibility:||[edited by] Catherine C. Mitchell.|
In this book, Catherine C. Mitchell combines a substantial biographical essay with a generous selection of Fuller's columns on topics such as prison and asylum reform, abolitionism, and woman's rights. Mitchell's essay puts special emphasis on the Tribune of the 1840s - its staff, its readership, the nature and impact of its news coverage and editorial viewpoint, its place in the competitive world of New York journalism - and so provides an invaluable context for understanding Fuller's duties at the newspaper. The selections from Fuller's Tribune writings include much material that has not been previously reprinted or that has not appeared in other twentieth-century collections of Fuller's work.
As Mitchell observes, the longtime neglect of Fuller's place in journalism history is attributable in part to Horace Greeley's offhanded remark that Fuller failed to work diligently. By mining a new trove of primary sources, Mitchell demonstrates convincingly that Fuller was no dilettante playing at the intellectual game of reviewing literature; rather, she made a major contribution in terms of both the quality and volume of her work. Moreover, Mitchell shows that, whatever Greeley may have said on some occasions, the editor in fact valued her highly and gave her equal treatment with the men on his staff. Margaret Fuller's New York Journalism thus adds an important new dimension to our appreciation of this remarkable nineteenth-century woman.
- Fuller, Margaret, -- 1810-1850.
- Women journalists -- New York (State) -- New York -- Biography.
- United States -- Social conditions -- To 1865.
- New York (N.Y.) -- Social conditions.
- Journalism -- New York (State) -- New York.
- Fuller, Margaret, -- 1810-1850 -- Et le journalisme.
- Femmes journalistes -- New York (État) -- Biographies.
- Journalisme -- New York (État) -- New York -- Histoire -- 19e siècle.
- États-Unis -- Conditions sociales -- Jusqu'à 1865.
- New York (N.Y.) -- Conditions sociales.
- Fuller, Margaret, -- 1810-1850
- Social conditions
- Women journalists.
- New York (State) -- New York.
- United States.
- Fuller, Margaret.
- New York <NY>