The Cambridge Companion to Harriet Beecher Stowe

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Cindy Weinstein
Cambridge University Press, Jul 15, 2004 - Literary Criticism
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The Cambridge Companion to Harriet Beecher Stowe establishes new parameters for both scholarly and classroom discussion of Beecher Stowe's writing and life. This collection of specially commissioned essays provides new perspectives on the frequently read classic Uncle Tom's Cabin, as well as on topics of perennial interest, such as Stowe's representation of race, her attitude to reform, and her relationship to the American novel. The volume investigates Stowe's impact on the American literary tradition and the novel of social change. Contributions also offer lucid and provocative readings that analyze Stowe's writings through a variety of contexts, including antebellum reform, regionalism, law and the protest novel. Fresh, accessible, and engaged, this is the most up to date introduction available to Stowe's work. The volume, which offers a comprehensive chronology of Stowe's life and a helpful guide to further reading, will be of interest to students and teachers alike.

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Contents

Notes on contributors
Introduction
Stowe and race
Uncle Toms Cabin and the south
Uncle Toms Cabin and
Uncle Tom and Harriet Beecher Stowe in England
Dred on stage
Stowe and regionalism
Stowe and the
Harriet Beecher Stowe and the American reform
Harriet Beecher Stowe and the dream of the great
Stowe and the literature of social change
The afterlife of Uncle Toms Cabin
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