short biographies, followed in quick succession.
Some of her books reached twenty-five editions and were translated and printed abroad.
In 1833 she wrote a pamphlet, An Appeal for that Class of Americans Called Africans, which cost her her popularity as woman and writer.
She never faltered in her work for the anti-slavery cause, however, but left her home and went to New York to edit the Anti-Slavery Standard, wrote Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl, Written by Herself, Life of Isaac T. Hopper, and Letters from New York and newspaper articles daily against slavery.
She wrote for all time; the Mother's Book, but for the diction, might have been written yesterday; we have not yet gone beyond her vision.
She excelled in many lines—juvenile literature, fiction, essays, history, biography, domestic science.
A further list of her books are Philothea, 1836; A Brief History of the Condition of Women in Various Ages and Nations, two volumes, 1854; Fact and Fiction; Aspirations of