WMST 315-001: Women During Enslavement Era (Fall 2017)
12:00 PM to 01:15 PM TR
Section Information for Fall 2017
This course examines the history of African American women in antebellum America, including the general experiences of enslaved women and nominally free women, as well as the lives of noted women who were involved in the public arena as orators, writers, preachers, abolitionists and women's rights activists.The activism of prominent white women reformers who worked closely with black women in reform efforts is also a subject of study Within the context of the national political debates and compromises that took place on the issue of slavery
and the status of free blacks, the course employs an intersectional analysis for examining the effect of gender, class and race on the development of ideologies concerning abolition, colonization, women’s rights and enslavement.
Examines the general experiences of enslaved women and nominally free women. Includes the lives of female reformers involved in the public arena as orators, writers, preachers, abolitionists and women's rights activists. Explores the effect of gender, class, and race on the development of ideologies concerning abolition, colonization, women's rights, and enslavement. May not be repeated for credit.
The University Catalog is the authoritative source for information on courses. The Schedule of Classes is the authoritative source for information on classes scheduled for this semester. See the Schedule for the most up-to-date information and see Patriot web to register for classes.