Maria W. Miller Stewart, "Lecture Delivered at Franklin Hall"
(21 September 1832): Suggested Readings,
Audio-Visual Materials, and
Jacquelyn. Perspectives on Womanist
Hankins, Gail. A. "In the Beginning... Maria W. Stewart: Forerunner of American Women Orators." Women and Language 15.2 (1992): 20-25.
Keetley, Dawn, and John Pettigrew. Public
Women, Public Words: A Documentary
History of American
Kienzle, Beverly Mayne and Pamela
J. Walker, eds.
Women Preachers and Prophets Through Two Millennia of Christianity.
Wilson. We Are Coming: The Persuasive Discourse of
Nineteenth-Century Black Women.
Mattina, Anne. "'I am as a bell that cannot ring': Antebellum Women Oratory." Women and Language, 16.2 (1993): 1-6.
Jocelyn. Sentimental Confessions: Spiritual Narratives of Nineteenth-Century
Jeremiah. Classical Black Nationalism:
From the American Revolution to Marcus Garvey.
of the Word: African-American Women
Speakers and Writers in the North (1830-1880).
Robertson, Susan. “Maria Stewart and Rhetoric of Mobility." Journal of International Women’s Studies 4.3 (2003): 56-62.
Rycenga, Jennifer. “A Greater Awakening: Women’s Intellect As A Factor in Early Abolitionist Movements, 1824 – 1834." Journal of Feminist Studies in Religion 21.2 (2005): 31-59.
Voice: African-American Women
Journalists Who Changed History.
Wertheimer, Molly Meijer., ed. Listening
to Their Voices: The Rhetorical Activities of Historical Women.
Zackodnik, Teresa C. “’I Don’t Know How You Will Feel When I Get Through’: Racial Difference, Woman’s Rights, and Sojourner Truth." Feminist Studies 30.1 (2004): 49-73.
Dissertations and Theses:
Aikin, Kelly. A
Hissing and Reproach Among Her People: The Radical Abolitionist
Rhetoric of Maria W. Miller Stewart. 1996,
Alson, Monika R. The Rhetoric of Maria W. Stewart Hidden in Plain Sight. 2003 M.A. thesis,
Their Own Words: The Rhetorical
Practices of Maria Stewart and Sarah Grimke. 2001, Ph.D. Dissertation,
Cooper, Valerie Charlene. Word,
Like Fire: the Biblical Hermeneutics of
Maria Stewart. 2004,
Garcia, Jennifer. "Maria
W. Stewart: American's First Black
Glock, Aimee M. Two
Steps Forward and One and a Half Steps Back:
Maria Stewart and Mary Ann Shadd Cary's
Fight for Inclusion Into Early Black Nationalism, 1803-1893. 2001, M. A. Thesis,
Jackson, Jerma. Maria
W. Stewart: Challenging the Barriers of
Race and Gender. 1986,
M. A. Thesis,
Lintin, Daniel Paul. Shall
It Be a Woman?:
A Rhetorical Analysis of the Works of Maria W. Miller Stewart.
1989, M. A. Thesis,
Richmond, Colleen D. The Practical Preaching and Vital Voices of Margery Kempe,
Margaret Fell, and Maria W. Stewart.
Sells, Laura R. The Rhetoric of Paradox in the Discourse of Maria W. Stewart. 1991, M. A. Thesis,
Thompson, Julie M. Managing the Public/Private Dichotomy:
Maria W. Stewart and the Problem of Rhetorical Status. 1991, M. A. Thesis,
Townsend, Thelma Marie. Spiritual Autobiographies of Religious Activism by Black Women in the
Antebellum Era. 1993, Dissertation,
Young, Ida Delores. Between
the Voices of Our Ancestors: Afrocentric Strategies, Symbols, Forms of Revolution, and
the Philosophical Implications of the Rhetorical Discourse of Abolitionist Maria W. Stewart,
Pellett, Gail. "
Album and Track information, Ruby Dee recording of "Maria W. Stewart, What if I Am a Woman."), http://www.smithsonianglobalsound.org/trackdetail.aspx?itemid=15664.
Barker, Kamil Barker, Catherine Golden, and Alta M. Morton. "The Pursuit of
Connecticut Women's Hall of Fame, http://www.cwhf.org/hall/stewart/stewart.htm.
Heritage Guild: Honoring David Walker and Maria Stewart,
Spencer Crew, CEO,
Martin, Waldo. Lecture on "David
Walker: American Patriot,"
Slavery and the Making of