'...a most scholarly text that is precisely suited for our students.' - Ron Vaverka, Orebro University, SwedenReseña del editor:
William Wells Brown's "Clotel" (1853), the first novel written by an African American, was published in London while Brown was still legally regarded as "property" within the borders of the United States. The novel was inspired by the story of Thomas Jefferson's purported sexual relationship with his slave Sally Hemings. Brown fictionalizes the stories of Jefferson's mistress, daughters and granddaughters - all of whom are slaves - in order to demythologize the dominant US cultural narrative celebrating Jefferson's America as a nation of freedom and equality for all. The documents in this edition include excerpts from Brown's sources for the novel - fiction, political essays, sermons, and presidential proclamations; selections that illuminate the range of contemporary attitudes concerning race, slavery and prejudice; and pieces that advocate various methods of resistance and reform.
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