America's First Women Philosophers: Transplanting Hegel, 1860-1925 (Continuum Studies in American Philosophy)

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9780826440259: America's First Women Philosophers: Transplanting Hegel, 1860-1925 (Continuum Studies in American Philosophy)

The American idealist movement started in St. Louis, Missouri in 1858, becoming more influential as women joined and influenced its development. Susan Elizabeth Blow was well known as an educator and pedagogical theorist who founded the first public kindergarten program in America (1873-1884). Anna C. Brackett was a feminist and pedagogical theorist and the first female principal of a secondary school (St. Louis Normal School, 1863-72). Grace C. Bibb was a feminist literary critic and the first female dean at the University of Missouri, Columbia (1878-84). American idealism took on a new form in the 1880s with the founding of the Concord School of Philosophy in Massachusetts. Ellen M. Mitchell participated in the movement in both St. Louis and Concord. She was one of the first women to teach philosophy at a co-educational college (University of Denver, 1890-92). Lucia Ames Mead, Marietta Kies, and Eliza Sunderland joined the movement in Concord. Lucia Ames Mead became a chief pacifist theorist in the early twentieth century. Kies and Sunderland were among the first women to earn the Ph.D. in philosophy (University of Michigan, 1891, 1892). Kies wrote on political altruism and shared with Mitchell the distinction of teaching at a coeducational institution (Butler College, 1896-99). These were the first American women as a group to plunge into philosophy proper, bridging those years between the amateur, paraprofessional and professional academic philosopher. Dorothy Rogers's new book at last gives them the attention they deserve.

America's First Women Philosophers is indexed in H.W. Wilson's Essay and General Literature Index.

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About the Author:

Dorothy G. Rogers teaches philosophy at Montclair State University, New Jersey, where she is Associate Dean of the College of Humanities and Social Sciences.

Review:

'[T]he first book to deal collectively with these thinkers and activists'.

'[A]n important treatment of a neglected group of thinkers by a scholar who has already done so much to draw attention to gender in the history of philosophy. America's First Women Philosphers will be a necessary point of reference for those wishing to understand better the intellectual, social and political climates of American philosophy during a critical period of development.' (Denys P.Leighton, University of Delhi British Journal For The History Of Philosophy)

"This book is indexed in Essay and General Literature Index, which is widely known and respected in the library community." (H.W. Wilson's Essay and General Literature Index)

'[T]he first book to deal collectively with these thinkers and activists'.

'[A]n important treatment of a neglected group of thinkers by a scholar who has already done so much to draw attention to gender in the history of philosophy. America's First Women Philosphers will be a necessary point of reference for those wishing to understand better the intellectual, social and political climates of American philosophy during a critical period of development.' (Sanford Lakoff British Journal For The History Of Philosophy)

“This book is indexed in Essay and General Literature Index, which is widely known and respected in the library community.” (Sanford Lakoff)

"About this title" may belong to another edition of this title.

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Book Description Bloomsbury Publishing PLC, United Kingdom, 2009. Paperback. Book Condition: New. 231 x 152 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****. This is the first book about the women of the early American idealist movement in philosophy and a chapter is devoted to the life, practical work, and philosophical ideas of each of them. The American idealist movement started in St. Louis, Missouri in 1858, becoming more influential as women joined and influenced its development. Susan Elizabeth Blow was well known as an educator and pedagogical theorist who founded the first public kindergarten program in America (1873-1884).Anna C. Brackett was a feminist and pedagogical theorist and the first female principal of a secondary school (St. Louis Normal School, 1863-72). Grace C. Bibb was a feminist literary critic and the first female dean at the University of Missouri, Columbia (1878-84). American idealism took on a new form in the 1880s with the founding of the Concord School of Philosophy in Massachusetts. Ellen M. Mitchell participated in the movement in both St. Louis and Concord. She was one of the first women to teach philosophy at a co-educational college (University of Denver, 1890-92).Lucia Ames Mead, Marietta Kies, and Eliza Sunderland joined the movement in Concord. Lucia Ames Mead became a chief pacifist theorist in the early twentieth century. Kies and Sunderland were among the first women to earn the Ph.D. in philosophy (University of Michigan, 1891, 1892). Kies wrote on political altruism and shared with Mitchell the distinction of teaching at a coeducational institution (Butler College, 1896-99). These were the first American women as a group to plunge into philosophy proper, bridging those years between the amateur, paraprofessional and professional academic philosopher. Dorothy Rogers new book at last gives them the attention they deserve. America s First Women Philosophers is indexed in H.W. Wilson s Essay and General Literature Index. Bookseller Inventory # AAV9780826440259

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Book Description Bloomsbury Publishing PLC, United Kingdom, 2009. Paperback. Book Condition: New. 231 x 152 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****.This is the first book about the women of the early American idealist movement in philosophy and a chapter is devoted to the life, practical work, and philosophical ideas of each of them. The American idealist movement started in St. Louis, Missouri in 1858, becoming more influential as women joined and influenced its development. Susan Elizabeth Blow was well known as an educator and pedagogical theorist who founded the first public kindergarten program in America (1873-1884).Anna C. Brackett was a feminist and pedagogical theorist and the first female principal of a secondary school (St. Louis Normal School, 1863-72). Grace C. Bibb was a feminist literary critic and the first female dean at the University of Missouri, Columbia (1878-84). American idealism took on a new form in the 1880s with the founding of the Concord School of Philosophy in Massachusetts. Ellen M. Mitchell participated in the movement in both St. Louis and Concord. She was one of the first women to teach philosophy at a co-educational college (University of Denver, 1890-92).Lucia Ames Mead, Marietta Kies, and Eliza Sunderland joined the movement in Concord. Lucia Ames Mead became a chief pacifist theorist in the early twentieth century. Kies and Sunderland were among the first women to earn the Ph.D. in philosophy (University of Michigan, 1891, 1892). Kies wrote on political altruism and shared with Mitchell the distinction of teaching at a coeducational institution (Butler College, 1896-99). These were the first American women as a group to plunge into philosophy proper, bridging those years between the amateur, paraprofessional and professional academic philosopher. Dorothy Rogers new book at last gives them the attention they deserve. America s First Women Philosophers is indexed in H.W. Wilson s Essay and General Literature Index. Bookseller Inventory # AAV9780826440259

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Book Description Bloomsbury Academic. Paperback. Book Condition: New. Paperback. 192 pages. Dimensions: 9.1in. x 6.0in. x 0.6in.and lt;div and gt;The American idealist movement started in St. Louis, Missouri in 1858, becoming more influential as women joined and influenced its development. Susan Elizabeth Blow was well known as an educator and pedagogical theorist who founded the first public kindergarten program in America (1873-1884). Anna C. Brackett was a feminist and pedagogical theorist and the first female principal of a secondary school (St. Louis Normal School, 1863-72). Grace C. Bibb was a feminist literary critic and the first female dean at the University of Missouri, Columbia (1878-84). American idealism took on a new form in the 1880s with the founding of the Concord School of Philosophy in Massachusetts. Ellen M. Mitchell participated in the movement in both St. Louis and Concord. She was one of the first women to teach philosophy at a co-educational college (University of Denver, 1890-92). Lucia Ames Mead, Marietta Kies, and Eliza Sunderland joined the movement in Concord. Lucia Ames Mead became a chief pacifist theorist in the early twentieth century. Kies and Sunderland were among the first women to earn the Ph. D. in philosophy (University of Michigan, 1891, 1892). Kies wrote on political altruism and shared with Mitchell the distinction of teaching at a coeducational institution (Butler College, 1896-99). These were the first American women as a group to plunge into philosophy proper, bridging those years between the amateur, paraprofessional and professional academic philosopher. Dorothy Rogerss new book at last gives them the attention they deserve. and lt;div and gt; and lt;br and gt; and lt;div and gt; and lt;div and gt; and lt;br and gt; and lt;div and gt; and lt;em and gt;Americas First Women Philosophers and lt;em and gt; is indexed in H. W. Wilsons and lt;em and gt;Essay and General Literature Index and lt;em and gt; and lt;div and gt; and gt; This item ships from multiple locations. Your book may arrive from Roseburg,OR, La Vergne,TN. Paperback. Bookseller Inventory # 9780826440259

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Book Description Bloomsbury Publishing PLC, United Kingdom, 2009. Paperback. Book Condition: New. 231 x 152 mm. Language: English . This book usually ship within 10-15 business days and we will endeavor to dispatch orders quicker than this where possible. Brand New Book. This is the first book about the women of the early American idealist movement in philosophy and a chapter is devoted to the life, practical work, and philosophical ideas of each of them. The American idealist movement started in St. Louis, Missouri in 1858, becoming more influential as women joined and influenced its development. Susan Elizabeth Blow was well known as an educator and pedagogical theorist who founded the first public kindergarten program in America (1873-1884).Anna C. Brackett was a feminist and pedagogical theorist and the first female principal of a secondary school (St. Louis Normal School, 1863-72). Grace C. Bibb was a feminist literary critic and the first female dean at the University of Missouri, Columbia (1878-84). American idealism took on a new form in the 1880s with the founding of the Concord School of Philosophy in Massachusetts. Ellen M. Mitchell participated in the movement in both St. Louis and Concord. She was one of the first women to teach philosophy at a co-educational college (University of Denver, 1890-92).Lucia Ames Mead, Marietta Kies, and Eliza Sunderland joined the movement in Concord. Lucia Ames Mead became a chief pacifist theorist in the early twentieth century. Kies and Sunderland were among the first women to earn the Ph.D. in philosophy (University of Michigan, 1891, 1892). Kies wrote on political altruism and shared with Mitchell the distinction of teaching at a coeducational institution (Butler College, 1896-99). These were the first American women as a group to plunge into philosophy proper, bridging those years between the amateur, paraprofessional and professional academic philosopher. Dorothy Rogers new book at last gives them the attention they deserve. America s First Women Philosophers is indexed in H.W. Wilson s Essay and General Literature Index. Bookseller Inventory # BZE9780826440259

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