Sarah Margaret Fuller Ossoli, commonly known as Margaret Fuller, (May 23, 1810 – July 19, 1850) was an American journalist, critic, and women's rights advocate associated with the American transcendentalism movement. She was the first full-time American female book reviewer in journalism. Her book Woman in the Nineteenth Century is considered the first major feminist work in the United States.
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Some articles on margaret fuller:
... Emerson invited Margaret Fuller, Elizabeth Hoar and Sarah Ripley for dinner at his home before the meeting to ensure that they would be present for the evening get-together ... Fuller would prove to be an important figure in Transcendentalism ... George Ripley was its managing editor and Margaret Fuller was its first editor, having been hand-chosen by Emerson after several others had declined the role ...
... in the Nineteenth Century (1845) Papers on Literature and Art (1846) Posthumous editions Memoirs of Margaret Fuller Ossoli (1852) At Home and Abroad (1856) Life Without and Life Within (1858) ...
... (1810–1850) Fuller was an editor, critic, journalist, and women's rights activist ... She was active in the field of journalism all of her life, and held discussion groups for women regarding arts, education, and other issues deemed important to women ...
Famous quotes containing the words margaret fuller and/or fuller:
“Only what is rare is valuable.
Let no one dare to call another mad who is not himself willing to rank in the same class for every perversion and fault of judgment. Let no one dare aid in punishing another as criminal who is not willing to suffer the penalty due to his own offenses.”
—Margaret Fuller (18101850)
“Some women, when they kiss, blush, some call the cops, some swear, some bite, some laugh, some cry. Me? I die. Die. I die inside when you kiss me.”
—Samuel Fuller (b. 1911)