Footsteps of the Master (Barnes & Noble Digital Library) by Harriet Beecher Stowe - PDF free download eBook

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  • Published: Dec 08, 2015
  • Reviews: 235

Brief introduction:

Stowe was the daughter of a prominent preacher, and the sister of the famous minister Henry Ward Beecher. This 1877 anthology of original and classic Christian hymns, essays, and homilies is organized by holiday, presenting thoughts for Advent,...

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Details of Footsteps of the Master (Barnes & Noble Digital Library)

ISBN
9781411464575
Publisher
Barnes & Noble
Publication date
Age range
18+ Years
Book language
GB
Pages
346
Format
PDF, CHM, DOC, FB3
Quality
High quality scanned pages
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Some brief overview of this book

Stowe was the daughter of a prominent preacher, and the sister of the famous minister Henry Ward Beecher. This 1877 anthology of original and classic Christian hymns, essays, and homilies is organized by holiday, presenting thoughts for Advent, Christmas, the Epiphany, Lent, Passion Week, Easter, and the Ascension.

oote, a deeply religious woman who died when Stowe was four years old. Precocious and independent as a child, Stowe enrolled in the seminary run by her eldest sister, Catharine, where she received a traditionally male education. At the age of twenty-one, she moved to Cincinnati to join her father who had become the president of Lane Theological Seminary, and in 1936 she married Calvin Ellis Stowe, a professor at the seminary and an ardent critic of slavery. The Stowes supported the Underground Railroad and housed several fugitive slaves in their home. They eventually moved to Brunswick, Maine, where Calvin taught at Bowdoin College. In 1850 congress passed the Fugitive Slave Law, prohibiting assistance to fugitives. Stowe was moved to present her objections on paper, and in June 1851 the first installment of Uncle Toms Cabin a appeared in the antislavery journal National Era. The forty-year-old mother of seven children sparked a national debate and, as Abraham Lincoln is said to have noted, a war. Uncle Toms Cabin: Or, Life Among the Lowly met with mixed reviews when it appeared in book form in 1852 but soon became an international bestseller. Some critics dismissed it as abolitionist propaganda, while others hailed it as a masterpiece. The great Russian novelist Leo Tolstoy praised Uncle Toms Cabin as flowing from love of God and man. Stowe presented her sources to substantiate her claims in A Key to Uncle Toms Cabin: Presenting the Original Facts and Documents Upon Which It Is Based, published in 1853. Another antislavery novel, Dred: A Tale of the Great Dismal Swamp, appeared in 1856 but was received with neither the notoriety nor the success of Uncle Toms Cabin. Stowe fueled another controversy in The True Story of Lady Byrons Life (1869), in which she accused the poet Lord Byron of having an incestuous love affair with his half sister, Lady Byron. She also took up the topic of domestic culture in works that include The New Housekeepers Manual (1873), written with her sister Catharine. Stowe died on July 1, 1896, at age eighty-five, in Hartford, Connecticut. Author biography from the Barnes & Noble Classics edition of Uncle Toms Cabin.

Good To Know

After its publication in 1852, Uncle Toms Cabin sold more copies than any other book up to that point, with the exception of the Bible. When it was becoming a sensation around the world, Uncle Toms Cabin was smuggled into Russia, in Yiddish to evade the czarist censor. Between 1853 and 1859, Stowe made several trips to Europe, and forged friendships with fellow writers George Eliot and Elizabeth Barrett Browning.

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A few words about book author

Harriet Beecher Stowe (1811-1896) was an American abolitionist and author. Her Uncle Tom’s Cabin, as both a novel and a play, reached millions and was responsible for solidifying anti-slavery sentiments in the years leading up to the Civil War. Lincoln called her the little lady who started a great war.

Biography

Harriet Beecher Stowe was born on June 14, 1811, in Litchfield, Connecticut, to Lyman Beecher, a Calvinist preacher and activist in the antislavery movement, and Roxana Foote, a deeply religious woman who died when Stowe was four years old. Precocious and independent as a child, Stowe enrolled in the seminary run by her eldest sister, Catharine, where she received a traditionally male education. At the age of twenty-one, she moved to Cincinnati to join her father who had become the president of Lane Theological Seminary, and in 1936 she married Calvin Ellis Stowe, a professor at the seminary and an ardent critic of slavery. The Stowes supported the Underground Railroad and housed several fugitive slaves in their home. They eventually moved to Brunswick, Maine, where Calvin taught at Bowdoin College. In 1850 congress passed the Fugitive Slave Law, prohibiting assistance to fugitives. Stowe was moved to present her objections on paper, and in June 1851 the first installment of Uncle Toms Cabin a appeared in the antislavery journal National Era. The forty-year-old mother of seven children sparked a national debate and, as Abraham Lincoln is said to have noted, a war. Uncle Toms Cabin: Or, Life Among the Lowly met with mixed reviews when it appeared in book form in 1852 but soon became an international bestseller. Some critics dismissed it as abolitionist propaganda, while others hailed it as a masterpiece. The great Russian novelist Leo Tolstoy praised Uncle Toms Cabin as flowing from love of God and man. Stowe presented her sources to substantiate her claims in A Key to Uncle Toms Cabin: Presenting the Original Facts and Documents Upon Which It Is Based, published in 1853. Another antislavery novel, Dred: A Tale of the Great Dismal Swamp, appeared in 1856 but was received with neither the notoriety nor the success of Uncle Toms Cabin. Stowe fueled another controversy in The True Story of Lady Byrons Life (1869), in which she accused the poet Lord Byron of having an incestuous love affair with his half sister, Lady Byron. She also took up the topic of domestic culture in works that include The New Housekeepers Manual (1873), written with her sister Catharine. Stowe died on July 1, 1896, at age eighty-five, in Hartford, Connecticut. Author biography from the Barnes & Noble Classics edition of Uncle Toms Cabin.

Good To Know

After its publication in 1852, Uncle Toms Cabin sold more copies than any other book up to that point, with the exception of the Bible. When it was becoming a sensation around the world, Uncle Toms Cabin was smuggled into Russia, in Yiddish to evade the czarist censor. Between 1853 and 1859, Stowe made several trips to Europe, and forged friendships with fellow writers George Eliot and Elizabeth Barrett Browning.

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