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Publications by HSP Fellows
Cinotto, Simone (Balch fellow, 2009-10). “All Things Italian: Italian American Consumers and the Commodification of Difference,” Voices in Italian Americana 21, no. 1 (2010): 3-44.
———. The Italian American Table: Food, Family, and Community in New York City. Urbana, Ill.: University of Illinois Press, 2013.
———. “Memories of the Italian Rice Belt, 1945-65: Work, Class Conflict, and Intimacy during the Great Transformation,” Journal of Modern Italian Studies 16, no. 4 (2011): 531-552.
———. Soft Soil, Black Grapes: The Birth of Italian Winemaking in California. New York: NYU Press, 2012.
———. “Sunday Dinner? You Had to Be There! The Social Significance of Food in Italian Harlem,” in Italian Folk: Vernacular Culture in Italian-American Lives, ed. Joseph Sciorra (New York: Fordham University Press, 2011), 11-29.
Daniel, Dominique (Balch fellow, 2012-13). “Archival Representations of Immigration and Ethnicity in North American History: From the Ethnicization of Archives to the Archivization of Ethnicity,” Archival Science 13 (2013).
———. Coeditor, with Amalia Levi. Identity Palimpsests: Archiving Ethnicity in the U.S. and Canada. Sacramento: Litwin Books, 2014.
DeHaan, Kathleen A. (Balch fellow, 2005-06). “Negotiating the Transnational Moment: Immigrant Letters as Performance of a Diasporic Identity,” National Identities 12, no. 2 (2010): 107-131.
DeLancey, Dayle B. (Balch fellow, 2004-05). “Vaccinating Freedom: Smallpox Prevention and the Discourses of African American Citizenship in Antebellum Philadelphia,” Journal of African American History 95, no. 3-4, special issue, To Be Heard in Black and White: Historical Perspectives on Black Print Culture (2010): 296-321.
Kazal, Russell A. (Balch fellow, 2006-07). “The Lost World of Pennsylvania Pluralism: Immigrants, Regions, and the Early Origins of Pluralist Ideologies in America,” Journal of American Ethnic History 27 (2008): 7-42.
Keller, Christian B. (Balch fellow, 2004-05). “‘All We Ask Is Justice’: German-American Reactions to the Battle of Chancellorsville,” Yearbook of German-American Studies 41 (2006): 1-26.
———. Chancellorsville and the Germans: Nativism, Ethnicity, and Civil War Memory. New York: Fordham University Press, 2007.
———. With David L. Valuska. Damn Dutch: Pennsylvania Germans at Gettysburg. Mechanicsburg, PA: Stackpole Books, 2004.
———. “Flying Dutchmen and Drunken Irishmen: The Myths and Realities of Ethnic Civil War Soldiers,” Journal of Military History 73 (2009):117-45.
Klapper, Melissa R. (Balch fellow, 2003-04). Ballots, Babies, and Banners of Peace: American Jewish Women’s Activism, 1890-1940. New York: New York University Press, 2013.
———. Jewish Girls Coming of Age in America, 1860-1920 (New York : New York University Press, 2005).
———. Small Strangers: The Experiences of Immigrant Children in America, 1880-1925 (Chicago : Ivan R. Dee, 2007).
———. “Those by Whose Side We Have Labored”: American Jewish Women and the Peace Movement between the Wars,” Journal of American History 97 (2010): 636-58.
Kupsky, Gregory (Balch fellow, 2008-09). “‘We, Too, Are Still Here’: German Americans in St. Louis, 1919-1941,” Missouri Historical Review 103 (2009): 212-25.
Lazo, Rodrigo (Balch fellow, 2005-06). Writing to Cuba: Filibustering and Cuban Exiles in the United States. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2005.
Publications by HSP/LCP Joint Fellows
Altschuler, Sari (2010-11). “From Blood Vessels to Global Networks of Exchange: The Physiology of Benjamin Rush’s Early Republic,” Journal of the Early Republic 32 (2012): 207-321.
Baer, Friederike (2006-2007). The Trial of Frederick Eberle: Language, Patriotism, and Citizenship in Philadelphia’s German Community, 1790-1830. New York: NYU Press, 2008.
***St. Paul’s, Biglerville Prize for Best Book in Lutheran Church History, Lutheran Historical Society of the Mid-Atlantic, 2011***
———. “Speaking American,” American History 42 (2007): 60-64.
Bell, Richard (2003-04). Coeditor with Michele Lise Tarter. Buried Lives: Incarcerated in Early America. Athens, GA: University of Georgia Press, 2012.
———. “Do Not Despair: Suicide in the Archives,” Common-Place 4 (2004) [online journal].
———. “The Double Guilt of Dueling: The Stain of Suicide in Anti-Dueling Rhetoric in the Early Republic,” Journal of the Early Republic 29 (3) (2009): 383-410.
———. “In Werther’s Thrall: Suicide and the Power of Sentimental Reading in Early National America,” Early American Literature 46 (2011): 93-120.
———. “Slave Suicide, Abolition, and the Problem of Resistance,” Slavery & Abolition 33 (2012): 525-549.
———. We Shall Be No More: Suicide and Self-Government in the Newly United States. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 2012.
Carter, Michael S. (2004-05). “‘Under the Benign Sun of Toleration’: Matthew Carey, the Douai Bible, and Catholic Print Culture, 1789-1791,” Journal of the Early Republic 27 (2007): 437-69.
Cillerai, Chiara (2005-06). “‘A continual and almost exclusive correspondence’: Philip Mazzei’s Transatlantic Citizenship,” in Letters and Cultural Transformations in the United States, 1760-1860, ed. Theresa Strouth Gaul and Sharon M. Harris (Surrey/Burlington: Ashgate Publishing, 2009).
Clavin, Michael J. (2003-04). “American Toussaints: Symbol, Subversion, and the Black Atlantic Tradition in the American Civil War,” in African Americans and the Haitian Revolution: Selected Essays and Historical Documents, ed. Maurice Jackson and Jacqueline Baker (New York: Routledge, 2009).
———. “‘It is a Negro, not an Indian War’: Southampton, St. Domingo, and the Second Seminole War,” in America’s Hundred Years War: U.S. Expansion to the Gulf Coast and the Fate of the Seminoles, 1763-1858, ed. William S. Belko (Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 2011).
———. “A Second Haitian Revolution: John Brown, Toussaint Louverture, and the Making of the American Civil War,” Civil War History 54, no. 2 (2008): 117-45.
———. Toussaint Louverture and the American Civil War: The Promise and Peril of a Second Haitian Revolution. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2009.
Codignola, Luca (2002-03). “Roman Catholic Conservatism in a New North Atlantic World, 1760-1829,” William and Mary Quarterly 64 (2007): 717-56.
Cohen, Kenneth (2005-06). “‘The Entreaties & Perswasions of Our Acquaintance’: Gambling, Networking, and Political Culture in Early America,” Journal of the Early Republic 30 (2011): 599-638.
———. “‘Sport for Grown Children’: American Political Cartoons and Sporting Culture, 1790-1850,” International Journal of the History of Sport 28, no. 8-9 (2011): 1301-1318.
———. “Well Calculated for the Farmer: Thoroughbreds in the Chesapeake, 1750-1830,” Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 115 (2007): 370-411.
Cohen, Lara Langer (2008-09). Coeditor with Jordan Alexander Stein. Early African American Print Culture. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2012.
*** Choice Outstanding Academic Title for 2012 ***
———. The Fabrication of American Literature: Fraudulence and Antebellum Print Culture. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2012.
Cotlar, Seth (2008-09). Tom Paine’s America: The Rise and Fall of Trans-Atlantic Radicalism in the Early Republic. Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press, 2011.
*** James Broussard Prize for Best First Book, Society for Historians of the Early American Republic, 2011 ***
Crabtree, Sarah (2005-06). “‘A Beautiful and Practical Lesson of Jurisprudence’: The Transatlantic Quaker Ministry in an Age of Revolution,” Radical History Review 99 (2007): 51-79.
Davies, John (2007-08). “Saint-Dominguan Refugees of African Descent and the Forging of Ethnic Identity in Early National Philadelphia,” Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography 134 (2010): 109-26.
DeLombard, Jeannine (2007-08). “Apprehending Early African American Literary History.” In Early African American Print Culture, ed. Lara Cohen and Jordan Alexander Stein (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2012).
*** Choice Outstanding Academic Title for 2012 ***
———. In the Shadow of the Gallows: Race, Crime, and American Civic Identity. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2012.
———. “Making Waves on the Black Atlantic: The Case of John Anderson,” Slavery & Abolition 33, no. 2, African Americans and Transatlantic Abolition, 1845-1865 (2012): 191-204.
———. Slavery on Trial: Law, Abolitionism, and Print Culture. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2007.
Dun, James Alexander (2003-04). “Philadelphia not Philanthropolis: The Limits of Pennsylvanian Antislavery in the Era of the Haitian Revolution,” Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography 135 (2011): 73-102.
———. “‘What avenues of commerce, will you, Americans, not explore!’: Commercial Philadelphia’s Vantage onto the Early Haitian Revolution,” William and Mary Quarterly 62 (2005): 472-504.
Eustace, Nicole (2007-08). 1812: War and the Passions of Patriotism. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2012.
Faflik, David (2004-05). Boarding Out: Inhabiting the American Urban Literary Imagination, 1840-1860. Evanston, Ill.: Northwestern University Press, 2012.
Faulkner, Carol (2006-07). “Dangerous Tendencies: Slavery, Sex, and Authority in the Transatlantic Correspondence of Lucretia Mott,” in Exchanges and Correspondence: The Construction of Feminism, ed. Claudette Fillard and Françoise Orazi (Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2010).
———. Lucretia Mott’s Heresy: Abolition and Women’s Rights in Nineteenth-Century America. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2011.
———. “‘A New Field of Labor’: Antislavery Women, Freedmen’s Aid, and Political Power,” in The Great Task Remaining Before Us: Reconstruction as America’s Continuing Civil War, ed. Paul A. Cimbala and Randall M. Miller (New York: Fordham University Press, 2010).
———. “The Root of Evil: Free Produce and Radical Antislavery, 1820-1860,” Journal of the Early Republic 27 (2007): 377-405.
Finger, Simon (2006-07). The Contagious City: The Politics of Public Health in Early Philadelphia. Ithaca, N.Y.: Cornell University Press, 2012.
———. “‘A Flag of Defyance at the Mastehad’: The Delaware River Pilots and the Sinews of Philadelphia’s Atlantic World in the Eighteenth Century,” Early American Studies 8 (2010): 386-409.
———. “An Indissoluble Union: How the American War for Independence Transformed Philadelphia’s Medical Community and Created a Public Health Establishment,” Pennsylvania History 77 (2010): 37-72.
Frank, Caroline (2005-06). Objectifying China, Imagining America: Chinese Commodities in Early America. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2011.
Frank, Lucy (2006-07). “‘Bought with a Price’: Elizabeth Stuart Phelps and the Commodification of Heaven in Postbellum America,” ESQ 55 (2009): 165-192.
Gerbner, Katherine (2010-11). “Antislavery in Print: The Germantown Protest, the ‘Exhortation,’ and the Seventeenth-Century Quaker Debate on Slavery,” Early American Studies 9 (2011): 552-75.
Gold, Susanna W. (2006-07). “The Death of Cleopatra/The Birth of Freedom: Edmonia Lewis at the New World’s Fair,” Biography 35 (2012): 318-341.
———. “‘Fighting It Over Again’: The Battle of Gettysburg at the 1876 Centennial Exhibition,” Civil War History 54 (2008): 277-310.
Gordon, Sarah A. (2003-04). “Prestige, Professionalism, and the Paradox of Eadweard Muybridge’s Animal Locomotion Nudes,” Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography 130 (2006): 79-104.
Greene, Ann N. (2002-03). Horses at Work: Harnessing Power in Industrial America. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2008.
*** Fred B. Kniffen award for Best Book, Pioneer America Society, 2009***
———. “‘The Now-Opprobrious Title of “Horse Doctor”’: Veterinarians and Professional Identity in Nineteenth-Century America.” In Healing the Herds: Disease, Livestock Economies, and the Globalization of Veterinary Medicine, ed. Karen Brown and Daniel Gilfoyle (Athens, OH: Ohio University Press, 2010).
———. “War Horses: Equine Technology in the Civil War.” In Industrializing Organisms: Introducing Evolutionary History, ed. Susan Schrepfer and Philip Scranton (New York: Routledge, 2004).
———. “Wolves in the Wissahickon: Deer, Humans, and the Problem of Ecology in an Urban Park.” In Nature’s Entrepôt: Philadelphia’s Urban Sphere and Its Environmental Thresholds. Edited by Brian Black and Michael Chiarrupa (Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press, 2012).
Gross, Kali Nicole (2003-2004). Colored Amazons: Crime, Violence, and Black Women in the City of Brotherly Love, 1880-1910. Durham: Duke University Press, 2006.
*** Letitia Woods Brown Book Prize, Association of Black Women Historians, 2006***
Haberman, Robb K. (2002-03). “Provincial Nationalism: Civic Rivalry in Postrevolutionary American Magazines,” Early American Studies 10 (2012): 162-93.
Hallock, Thomas (2004-05). Coeditor with Nancy E. Hoffman. William Bartram: The Search for Nature’s Design. Athens, GA: University of Georgia Press, 2010.
Hayes, Kevin J. (2004-05). Coeditor with Edwin Wolf II. The Library of Benjamin Franklin. Philadelphia: American Philosophical Society and the Library Company of Philadelphia, 2006.
Head, David (2005-06). “Baltimore Seafarers, Privateering, and the South American Revolutions, 1816-1820,” Maryland Historical Magazine 105 (2008): 269-293.
———. “Independence on the Quarterdeck: Three Baltimore Seafarers, Spanish America, and the Lives of Captains in the Early American Republic,” The Northern Mariner/le marin du nord 23 (2013): 1-20.
———. “New Nations, New Connections: Spanish American Privateering from the United States and the Development of Atlantic Relations,” Early American Studies 11 (2013): 161-175.
———. “Slave Smuggling by Foreign Privateers: Geopolitical Influences on the Illegal Slave Trade,” Journal of the Early Republic 33 (2013): 433-462.
Henderson, Amy H. (2003-04). “A Family Affair: The Design and Decoration of 321 South Fourth Street, Philadelphia.” In Gender, Taste, and Material Culture in Britain and North America, 1700-1830, ed. John Styles and Amanda Vickery (New Haven: Yale Center for British Art, 2006), 267-91.
Hughes, Amy (2010-11). Spectacles of Reform: Theater and Activism in Nineteenth-Century America. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2012.
Hutter, Liz K. (2005-06). “‘A Little Spark Perhaps May Lie Conceal’d’: Humane Societies and the Principles of Resuscitation to Save the Drowned.” Configurations 19, no. 2 (2011): 157-190.
Johnson, Ronald (2009-10). “A Revolutionary Dinner: U.S. Diplomacy toward Saint Domingue, 1798-1801,” Early American Studies 9 (2011): 114-41.
Johnson, Sara E. (2004-05). The Fear of French Negroes: Transcolonial Collaboration in the Revolutionary Americas. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012.
———. “‘You Should Give them Blacks to Eat’: Cuban Bloodhounds and the Waging of an Inter-American War of Torture and Terror,” American Quarterly 61 (2009): 65-92.
*** Constance M. Rourke Prize for Best Article published in American Quarterly, American Studies Association, 2010 ***
Jones, Martha S. (2003-04). All Bound Up Together: The Woman Question in African American Public Culture, 1830-1900. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2007.
Keralis, Spencer (2008-09). “Pictures of Charlotte: The Illustrated Charlotte Temple and Her Readers,” Book History 13 (2010): 25-57.
*** Book History Graduate Student Essay Prize, 2010 ***
Lyons, Clare A. (2002-03). “Mapping an Atlantic Sexual Culture: Homoeroticism in Eighteenth-Century Philadelphia.” William and Mary Quarterly, 3rd ser., 60 (2003): 119-154.
*** Lester A Cappon Award for Best Article in William and Mary Quarterly, 2003 ***
———. Sex among the Rabble: An Intimate History of Gender and Power in the Age of Revolution, Philadelphia, 1730-1830. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2006.
McFeely, William S. (2002-03). Portrait: The Life of Thomas Eakins. New York: W.W. Norton and Co., 2007.
McMahon, Lucia (2007-08). Mere Equals: The Paradox of Educated Women in the Early American Republic. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2012.
———. “‘A More Accurate and Extensive Education than is Customary’: Educational Opportunities for Women in Early Nineteenth-Century New Jersey,” New Jersey History 124 (2009): 1-28.
———. “Reading Women: Literacy, Authorship, and Culture in the Atlantic World, 1500-1800,” Journal of the Early Republic 28 (2008): 674-83.
———. “Of the Utmost Importance to Our Country’: Women, Education, and Society, 1780-1820,” Journal of the Early Republic 29 (2009): 475-506.
McNutt, Donald J. (2002-03). Urban Revelations: Images of Ruin in the American City, 1790-1860. New York: Routledge, 2006.
Morgan, David (2002-03). The Lure of Images: A History of Religion and Visual Media in America. New York: Routledge, 2007.
———. “Religion and Visuality in America: Material Economies of the Sacred.” In The Cambridge History of Religions in America, ed. Stephen J. Stein (New York: Cambridge University Press, 2012), 748-80.
Murison, Justine (2007-08). “‘The Paradise of Non-Experts’: The Neuroscientific Turn of the 1840s United States.” In The Neuroscientific Turn: Transdisciplinarity in the Age of the Brain, ed. Milssa M. Littlefield and Jenell M. Johnson (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2012).
———. The Politics of Anxiety in Nineteenth-Century American Literature. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011.
Murphy, Angela (2005-06). American Slavery, Irish Freedom: Abolition, Immigrant Citizenship, and the Transatlantic Movement for Irish Repeal. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 2010.
———. “Daniel O’Connell and the ‘American Eagle’ in 1845: Slavery, Diplomacy, Nativism, and the Collapse of America’s First Irish Nationalist Movement,” Journal of American Ethnic History 26 (2007): 3-26.
———. “Slavery and Irish Nationalism in the American South, 1840-1845.” In The Irish in the Atlantic World, ed. David T. Gleeson (Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 2010).
Nathans, Heather S. (2003-04). Slavery and Sentiment on the American Stage, 1787-1861: Lifting the Veil of Black. Cambridge, U.K.: Cambridge University Press, 2009.
Newman, Andrew (2007-08). “Closing the Circle: Mapping a Native Account of European Land Fraud.” In Early American Cartographies, ed. Martin Bruckner (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press for the Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture, 2011), 248-275.
———. “Fulfilling the Name: Catherine Tekakwitha and Marguerite Kanenstenhawi (Eunice Williams),” Legacy 28 (2011): 232-56.
———. On Records: Delaware Indians, Colonists, and the Media of History and Memory. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2012.
———. “The Walam Olum: An Indigenous Apocrypha and its Readers,” American Literary History 22 (2010): 26-56.
Newman, Richard S. (2004-05). Coeditor, with James Mueller. Antislavery and Abolition in Philadelphia: Emancipation and the Long Struggle for Racial Justice in the City of Brotherly Love. Baton Rouge, Louisiana State University Press, 2011.
———. Freedom’s Prophet: Bishop Richard Allen, the AME Church, and the Black Founding Fathers. New York: New York University Press, 2008.
*** Gold award for Biography, ForeWord Book of the Year Awards, 2008 ***
Nickels, Cameron C. (2003-04). Civil War Humor. Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 2010.
Pearson, Susan Jennifer (2002-03). The Rights of the Defenseless: Protecting Animals and Children in Gilded Age America. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2011.
———. “‘Infantile Specimens’: Showing Babies in Nineteenth-Century America.” Journal of Social History 42 (2008): 341-70.
*** Best Article Prize, Society for the History of Children and Youth ***
Pfleger, Birte Britta (2002-03). Ethnicity Matters: The History of the German Society of Pennsylvania. Washington, DC: German Historical Institute, 2006.
———. “German Immigration to Philadelphia from the Colonial Period through the Twentieth Century,” in Global Philadelphia: Immigrant Communities, Old and New, ed. Ayumi Takenaka and Mary Osirim (Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2010).
———. “‘Miserable Germans’ and Fries’s Rebellion: Language, Ethnicity, and Citizenship in the Early Republic,” Early American Studies 2 (2004): 343-361.
Phillips, Christopher N. (2005-06). “Cotton Mather Brings Isaac Watts’s Hymns to America; or, How to Perform a Hymn without Singing It,” New England Quarterly 85 (2012): 203-21.
———. “Epic, Anti-Eloquence, and Abolitionism: Thomas Branagan’s Avenia and The Penitential Tyrant,” Early American Literature 44 (3) (2009): 605-637.
———. Epic in American Culture: Settlement to Reconstruction. Baltimore, Md.: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2012.
———. “Lighting Out for the Rough Ground: America’s Epic Origins and the Richness of World Literature,” Publications of the Modern Language Association of America (PMLA), 122 (5) (2007): 1499-1515.
Posey, Trisha (2005-06). “‘Alive to the cry of distress’: Joseph and Jan Sill and Poor Relief in Antebellum Philadelphia,” Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography 132 (2008): 215-43.
Reed, Peter P. (2007-08). Rogue Performance: Staging the Underclasses in Early American Theatre Culture. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2009.
Rogers, Molly (2002-03). Delia’s Tears: Race, Science, and Photography in Nineteenth-Century America. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2010.
*** Booklist Editor’s Choice award for Adult Books, 2010 ***
———. “The Slave Daguerreotypes of the Peabody Museum: Scientific Meaning and Utility,” History of Photography 31 (2006): 38-54.
Ridner, Judith (2005-06). A Town In-Between: Carlisle, Pennsylvania, and the Early Mid-Atlantic Interior. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2010.
*** Philip S. Klein Book Prize, Pennsylvania Historical Association, 2012 ***
Sassi, Jonathan D. (2004-05). “Africans in the Quaker Image: Anthony Benezet, African Travel Narratives, and Revolutionary-Era Antislavery,” Journal of Early Modern History 10, nos. 1-2 (2006): 95-130.
———. “With a Little Help from the Friends: The Quaker and Tactical Contexts of Anthony Benezet’s Abolitionist Publishing,” Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography 135 (2011): 33-71.
Schnorbus, Stephanie (2006-07). “Calvin and Locke: Dueling Epistemologies in The New-England Primer, 1720-1790,” Early American Studies 8 (2010): 250-87.
Scruggs, Dalila (2007-08). “‘Photographs to Answer Our Purposes’: Representations of the Liberian Landscape in Colonization Print Culture.” In Early African American Print Culture, ed. Lara Cohen and Jordan Alexander Stein (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2012), 203-30.
*** Choice Outstanding Academic Title for 2012 ***
Sheehan, Tanya (2006-07). “Comical Conflations: Racial Identity and the Science of Photography,” Photography & Culture 4, no. 2 (2011): 133-56.
———. Doctored: The Medicine of Photography in Nineteenth-Century America. University Park, PA: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2011.
Spires, Derrick R. (2008-09). “Imagining a State of Fellow Citizens: Early African American Politics of Publicity in the Black State Conventions.” In Early African American Print Culture, ed. Lara Cohen and Jordan Alexander Stein (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2012), 274-89.
*** Choice Outstanding Academic Title for 2012 ***
———. Coeditor, with Houston A. Baker. Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass, an American Slave. A Penguin enriched eBook. New York: Penguin, 2009.
Sweet, John Wood (2002-03). Bodies Politic: Negotiating Race in the American North, 1730-1830. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins Press, 2003.
Sword, Kristen (2005-06). “Remembering Dinah Nevil: Strategic Deceptions in Eighteenth-Century Antislavery,” Journal of American History 97 (2010): 315-43.
Tomek, Beverly C. (2009-10). Colonization and Its Discontents: Emancipation, Emigration, and Antislavery in Antebellum Pennsylvania. New York: New York University Press, 2011.
———. “‘From motives of generosity, as well as self-preservation’: Thomas Branagan, Colonization, and the Gradual Emancipation Movement,” American Nineteenth-Century History 6 (2005): 121-47.
———. “Seeking ‘an immutable pledge from the slave holding states’: The Pennsylvania Abolition Society and Black Resettlement,” Pennsylvania History 75 (2008): 26-53.
Tomlin, T. J. (2008-09). “‘Astrology’s from Heaven not from Hell’: The Religious Significance of Early American Almanacs,” Early American Studies 8 (2010): 287-321.
Weil, Francois (2006-07). Family Trees: A History of Genealogy in America. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2013.