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From:Journal of American and Canadian Studies (Issue 37) Peer-ReviewedIntroduction Martin Delany's Blake; or The Huts of America (1859-1862) is one of the traditional sea narratives in 19th-century black Atlantic literature. As critics such as Elizabeth Schultz and John Watford DeStafney...
From:African American Review (Vol. 42, Issue 3-4) Peer-ReviewedWith his serialized novel Blake (1859-62), Martin Robison Delany carried the message of militant revolution into a discourse dominated by the often more temperate and sentimental approaches favored by his contemporaries...
From:College Literature (Vol. 43, Issue 3) Peer-ReviewedThis essay compares the depiction of Havanese slavery in two nineteenth-century US novels, Mary Peabody Mann's Juanita and Martin R. Delany's Blake. I contextualize these depictions of Havana in terms of contemporaneous...
From:Journal of Black Studies (Vol. 28, Issue 5) Peer-ReviewedDr. Martin Robison Delany is honored not solely for his achievements in more than a dozen varying fields, including medicine, dentistry, science and philosophy, but for his lifelong commitment to the upliftment of black...
From:Utopian Studies (Vol. 22, Issue 1) Peer-ReviewedABSTRACT "Utopia Is in the Blood: The Bodily Utopias of Martin R. Delany and Pauline Hopkins" considers how Delany and Hopkins employ the discourse of racial science in order to construct their own racial utopias....
From:Oregon Historical Quarterly (Vol. 121, Issue 4) Peer-ReviewedI: "A PROPER ATTITUDE OF RESISTANCE" 1831-1851 In September 1851, when A.H. Francis and his brother I.B. Francis had just immigrated from New York to Oregon and set up a business on Front Street in Portland, a judge...
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