Andrews, William L. "The Changing Moral Discourse of Nineteenth-Century African . American Women's Autobiography: Harriet Jacobs and Elizabeth Keckley." De/Colonizing . the Subject: The Politics of Gender in Women's Autobiography. Ed. Sidonie Smith and Julia Watson. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota P, 1992. 225-41.
Bartholomaus, Craig. "'What Would You Be?': Racial Myths and Cultural Sameness in Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl." College Language Association Journal 39 .2 (Dec. 1995): 179-94.
Becker, Elizabeth C. "Harriet Jacobs's Search for Home." College Language Association Journal 35 .4 (June 1992): 411-21.
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Berlant, Lauren. "The Queen of American Goes to Washington City: Harriet Jacobs, Frances Harper, Anita Hill." American Literature 65 .3 (Sept. 1993): 549-74.
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Blassingame, John W. "Using the Testimony of Ex-Slaves: Approaches and Problems," The Slave's Narrative. eds. Charles T. Davis, and Henry Louis Gates, Jr. New York: Oxford University Press, 1985.
Braxton, Joanne M. "Harriet Jacobs' Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl: The Re-Definition of the Slave Narrative Genre," Massachusetts Review Vol. 27, No. 2, (Summer) 1986: 379-387.
Braxton, Joanne M., and Sharon Zuber. "Silences in Harriet 'Linda Brent' Jacob's Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl."Listening to Silences: New Essays in Feminist Criticism. Ed. Elaine Hedges and Shelley Fisher Fishkin. New York: Oxford UP, 1994. 146-55.
Burnham, Michelle. "Loopholes of Resistance: Harriet Jacobs' Slave Narrative and the Critique of Agency in Foucault." Arizona Quarterly 49 .2 (Summer 1993): 53-73.
Cutter, Martha J. "'Dismantling 'The Master's House': Critical Literacy in Harriet Jacobs' Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl." Callaloo: A Journal of African-American and African Arts and Letters 19 .1 (Winter 1996): 209-25.
Dalton, Anne B. "The Devil and the Virgin: Writing Sexual Abuse in Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl." 1995. Violence, Silence, and Anger: Women's Writing as Transgression. Ed. Deirdre Lashgari. Charlottesville: UP of Virginia, 1995. 38-61.
Daniel, Janice B. "A New Kind of Hero: Harriet Jacob's 'Incidents'." The Southern Quarterly 35.3 (Spring 1997): 7-12.
Davie, Sharon. "'Reader, My Story Ends with Freedom': Harriet Jacobs's 'Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl.'" Famous Last Words: Changes in Gender and . Narrative Closure. Ed. and introd. Alison Both and U. C. Knoepflmacher. Charlottesville: UP of Virginia, 1993. 86-109.
Doriani, Beth Maclay. "Black Womanhood in Nineteenth-Century America: Subversion . and Self-Construction in Two Women's Autobiographies." American Quarterly 43 .2 (June 1991): 199-222.
Fleischner, Jennifer. Mastering Slavery: Memory, Family, and Identity in Women's Slave Narratives. New York, NY: New York UP, 1996.
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Garfield, Deborah M. "Speech, Listening, and Female Sexuality in Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl." Arizona Quarterly 50 .2 (Summer 1994):19-49.
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Skinfill, Mauri. "Nation and Miscegenation: Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl." Arizona Quarterly 51 .2 (Summer 1995): 63-79. Review from Buffalo Americanist Digest: "Harriet Jacobs is caught in more than just the chains of slavery. According to Skinfill, Jacobs' narrative must not only contendwith the ideology of the cult of domesticity and the national desire for a politically unified country, it must also contend with capitalism. Skinfill argues that the national politics of the time spoke for a political harmony which alluded to racial purity, and
the cult of domesticity purported an ideological vision of sexual purity for womanhood. Both groups, then, enslave Jacobs and her narrative to conditions that she cannot meet because of the situation for female slaves. Capitalism in the South saw the female slave's body as nothing more than property, and thus female slaves were not protected under the law against sexual violence. Jacobs, who seeks to win the sympathy of the white, northern women abolitionists, must maintain her purity from the advances of her master by choosing to have sexual relations with another white man. Lyons' essay shows how slavery and more importantly slaves were caught in a double bind between race and class distinctions."
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