Let Her Speak for Herself: Nineteenth-century Women Writing on the Women of Genesis
The women of Genesis - Eve, Sarah, Hagar, Rebekah, Leah, and Rachel - intrigued and informed the lives of nineteenth-century women. These women read the biblical stories for themselves and looked for ways to expand, reinforce, or challenge the traditional understanding of women's lives. They communicated their readings of Genesis using diverse genres ranging from poetry to commentary.
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Women, Exemplifying their Character and Condition in Various Ages and Nations
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Eloise. Poems. Boston: Monthly Review Press, 1895. Blackwell, Antoinette Brown
Short Family Prayers. London: W. Hunt, 1879. Hasell, Elizabeth Julia. Via Crucis;
or, Meditations for Passion and Easter Tide. London, 1884. Henry, Matthew.
Commentary on the Whole Bible. 6 vols. London, 1706–1721. Hyneman,
Patrick, Bishop Symon. A Commentary upon the First Book of Moses, Called
Genesis. London: Printed for R. Chiswell, 1695. Petrie, Mary L. G. Clews to Holy
Writ or, The Chronological Scripture Cycle. London: Hodder & Stoughton, 1894.
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Levant. Part I: Turkey. Part II: Persia. ... London, 1687. Trimmer, Mrs. Sarah. A
Help to the Unlearned in the Study of the Holy Scriptures: Being an Attempt to ...
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Eve The Mother of Us All
Sarah The First Mother of Israel
Hagar The Wanderer
Rebekah Mother of Two Nations
Leah and Rachel Founders of the House of Israel