by Manchester U.P. .
|Statement||by M. Lane.|
Frances Wright died from complications resulting from that fall on Decem She was 57 years old. So great was Frances Wright’s national recognition as a public figure, through her political activities, William Cullen Bryant wrote an ode to her while he was editor of the Evening Post. Frances Wright, Scottish-born American social reformer whose revolutionary views on religion, education, marriage, birth control, and other matters made her both a popular author and lecturer and a target of vilification. Wright was the daughter of a well-to-do Scottish merchant and political. Frances Wright (), born in Scotland and orphaned at the age of two, rose from rather inauspicious beginnings to fame as a writer and reformer. She and her only surviving sibling, Camilla, lived with various relatives in England until when they returned to Scotland to live with their great-uncle James Mylne, a professor of moral philosophy at Glasgow College. Frances Wright was a lecturer, writer, free-thinker, feminist, abolitionist, and social reformer - all in one life time. As an abolitionist, she was the first American woman to speak publicly against slavery.
Frances Wright, born September 6, , in Dundee, Scotland, was a reformer and author. After her parents' deaths, she and her siblings were parceled out to various relatives, and Wright went to live with her aunt and maternal grandfather in England. She and her sister Camilla were reunited in Dawlish around , only to suffer. Wright, Frances Overview. Works: Frances Wright and the "great experiment" by Margaret Lane With three addresses on public occasions, and a reply to the charges against the French Reformers of by Frances Wright (Book) Social reformer. Frances Wright's father, James Wright, was a wealthy Scottish linen manufacturer, and her mother died by the time she was three years old. Wright was brought up in the homes of relatives, including James Milne, a member of Scottish school of progressive philosophers. Milne, Burial: Spring Grove Cemetery, Cincinnati, Hamilton . Frances Wright has 42 books on Goodreads with ratings. Frances Wright’s most popular book is Reason, Religion, and Morals.
Frances Wright On this date in , Frances Wright, the first woman to publicly lecture in the United States, was born an heiress in Scotland. An arresting five feet, 10 inches as an adult, Wright influenced fashion of her day with her liberating style of ringlets and later her adoption of "Turkish trousers.". Born in on the coast of Scotland, Frances Wright lived so vibrant and engaged a life that John Stuart Mill would call her one of the most important women of her day. Captivated by Jefferson’s Declaration of Independence and the great promise of a republic, she abandoned a life of privilege in Great Britain and came to the United States. The first female in America to address mixed crowds at a public event, Frances Wright was one of the first American feminists, and female abolitionists, a champion of worker’s rights, and a sharp critic of religious institutions. Frances was the first American to write eloquently of sexual passion as a wonderful pleasure, not a sinful. Frances "Fanny" Wright was orphaned by her wealthy parents as a young girl, and raised by her grand-uncle in 19th-century Scottish aristocracy. Given an uncommonly liberal education, she became a popular playwright and author of romantic verse, and she was already a minor celebrity when she came to America at the age of Born: