The work of Sarah Moore Grimké (1792-1873) was shaped by a combination of abolitionist and feminist militancy, since she was an agent of the most radical anti-slavery movement as well as author of one of the very first American texts in favor of extending women’s rights, also influencing the Seneca Falls Convention (1848). This entry shows the relevance of her contribution in the history of the philosophy of law.

Grimké, Sarah Moore

Serena Vantin
2019

Abstract

The work of Sarah Moore Grimké (1792-1873) was shaped by a combination of abolitionist and feminist militancy, since she was an agent of the most radical anti-slavery movement as well as author of one of the very first American texts in favor of extending women’s rights, also influencing the Seneca Falls Convention (1848). This entry shows the relevance of her contribution in the history of the philosophy of law.
Encyclopedia of the Philosophy of Law and Social Philosophy
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Serena Vantin
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Utilizza questo identificativo per citare o creare un link a questo documento: http://hdl.handle.net/11585/852818
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