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Saturday, July 25, 2020 | History

4 edition of A vindication of the character and condition of the females employed in the Lowell mills found in the catalog.

A vindication of the character and condition of the females employed in the Lowell mills

Elisha Bartlett

A vindication of the character and condition of the females employed in the Lowell mills

against the charges contained in the Boston times, and the Boston quarterly review

by Elisha Bartlett

  • 335 Want to read
  • 27 Currently reading

Published by L. Huntress, printer in Lowell .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Women -- Employment -- Massachusetts -- Lowell,
  • Working class -- Massachusetts -- Lowell

  • Edition Notes

    StatementBy Elisha Bartlett, M.D.
    SeriesLibrary of American civilization -- LAC 40095.
    The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Pagination24 p.
    Number of Pages24
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL13557230M
    OCLC/WorldCa11038863

    A legacy to wage-earning women; a survey of gainfully employed women of Brattleboro, Vermont, and of relief which they have received from the Thomas Thompson trust, (Boston, Mass., Women's Educational and Industrial Union, ), by Lucile Eaves (page images at HathiTrust). Inscribed: D. R. Anthony gave this book to S.B.A. in and she now presents it to the Congressional Library-with the hope that no man may bow so low to the old slave power again. Webster was matchless in powers of Oratory, but lacking in moral principle. Copy his good traits of character and shun his weaknesses.

    The following brief account of the organization of a colored military company in Boston, accidentally omitted from the body of this work, is inserted here, (though somewhat out of place,) as a matter too important to be overlooked in a book of this character:–. Letters Written by a Gentleman in Boston to His Friends in Paris, Describing the Great Fire (Boston and New York: Houghton Mifflin Co., ), by Harold Murdock (multiple formats at ); Account of the Poor Fund and Other Charities Held in Trust by the Old South Society, City of Boston (Boston: Press of G. C. Rand and Avery, ), by Joseph Ballard .

    Lowell is the description of the condition necessary for a healthy population. Such writings embody the prevailing conception of disease etiology, called the miasmic. 4 Of similar character was Gerrit Smith, of Peterboro, New York, 1 Child, Hopper, passim. 2 Adams, Gallatin, 3 Parton, Greeley, 4 Bowen, A. and L. Tappan; L. Tappan, Life of A. Tappan. VOL. XVI the son of a New York slave-holder and the owner of about seven hundred and fifty thousand acres of land.


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A vindication of the character and condition of the females employed in the Lowell mills by Elisha Bartlett Download PDF EPUB FB2

Vindication of the character and condition of the females employed in the Lowell mills, against the charges contained in the Boston time and the Boston quarterly review. Lowell [Mass.]: Leonard Huntress, printer, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Elisha.

Vindication of the character and condition of the females employed in the Lowell mills, against the charges contained in the Boston time and the Boston quarterly review. Lowell [Mass.]: Leonard Huntress, printer, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors /. A vindication of the character and condition of the females employed in the Lowell mills, against the charges contained in the Boston Times, and the Boston quarterly review Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item.

Bartlett, Elisha () A Vindication of the Character and Condition of the Females Employed in the Lowell Mills, Against the Charges Contained in The Boston Times and the Boston Quarterly Review. Lowell, MA: Leonard Huntress, Printer; Massachusetts Historical Society.

Google ScholarCited by: 3. Edition Notes Includes bibliographical references. Reprint of Loom and spindle, by H. Robinson, first published in ; of A vindication of the character and condition of the females employed in the Lowell mills, by E. Bartlett, first published in ; of Corporations and operatives, by a citizen of Lowell, first published in ; of Among Lowell mill-girls, by L.

A Vindication of the Character and Condition of the Females Employed in the Lowell Mills by Elisha Bartlett Call Number: Online - free - Harvard Open Collections Program Against the Charges contained in The Boston times, and The Boston quarterly review. Author(s): Bartlett,Elisha, Title(s): A vindication of the character and condition of the females employed in the Lowell mills, against the charges contained in the Boston Times, and the Boston quarterly review/ by Elisha Bartlett.

A vindication of the character and condition of the females employed in the Lowell mills against the charges contained in the Boston times, and the Boston quarterly review / by: Bartlett, Elisha, Published: (). A vindication of the character and condition of the females employed in the Lowell mills: agains.

A vindication of the character and condition of the females employed in the Lowell mills, against the charges contained in the Boston Times, and the Boston quarterly review; Medical History of Lowell Massachusetts. A necrology of the physicians of Lowell and vicinity, Prepared for the Massachusetts North District Medical Society.

Vindication of the Character and Condition of the Females Employed in the Lowell Mills: Against the Charges Contained in the Boston Times, and the Boston Quarterly Review. Lowell: Leonard Huntress, Printer, Google Scholar —.

A vindication of the character and condition of the females employed in the Lowell mills, against the charges contained in the Boston times, and the Boston quarterly review.

Lowell: L. Huntress, printer, Call number: F83A 9B3 Rare Books Cutter. Lowell textile mills were a primary force in breaking barriers to bring the Industrial Revolution from Europe to America, and consequent injustices inspired the mill girls to develop reforms for working women in a rising, industrialist United States.

Francis Cabot Lowell visited England in to examine its textile mills, then renowned. He published “A Vindication of the Character and Condition of the Females Employed in the Lowell Mills” inas a response to previously published articles in the Boston Times and the Boston Quarterly Review that challenged the health and character of female mill operatives.

Bartlett argued that the company was devoted to the health and Author: Barbara M. Tucker, Kenneth H. Tucker. a vindication of the character and condition of the females employed in the lowell mills (lowell, ).

8vo, 24 pp. Condition: front cover soiled; some foxing; generally fair to good. In a pamphlet recently published in Lowell, writ ten by Elisha Bartlett, Al. in vindication of the character and condition of the females employed in the Lowell Mills, against the charges brought a gainst them by certain scribblers, there is a state ment furnished by Mr.

Carney, the Treasurer of the Lowell Institution for Savings, to the. “Lowell is the Garden of Eden (except the serpent) the gates f thereof are fine gold.

The tree of knowledge of good is there, but t the evil is avoided through the judicious management of the superintendents.

Females may work nineteen years without fear of injuring their health, or impairing their intellectual and moral Co powers. This banner text can have markup.

web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. Suffragettes and Women's Rights Vindication of the Rights of Woman Women's Rights Pioneers and Grimké Sisters Mrs. Stanton, Susan Anthony, and Lucy Stone Mill, Pankhursts, and British Suffragettes Carrie Catt and Alice Paul.

This is a chapter in Guides to Peace and Justice from Ancient Sages to the Suffragettes, which is. And the pioneering book of Mary Wollstonecraft in England, A Vindication of the Rights of Women, was reprinted in the United States shortly after the Revolutionary War.

THE LOWELL OFFERING: A REPOSITORY OF ORIGINAL ARTICLES, WRITTEN BY FEMALES EMPLOYED IN THE MILLS (Lowell, ). 8vo, printed wraps, 32 pp.

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It explores a myriad of imperative themes that profoundly effect human nature. Such gargantuan themes include the shifting boundaries of truth and illusion, how society views justice and morality, and the .