In Summer 2007, the JWH published five brief essays on how to read and teach Deborah Gray White’s powerful study of black women and systems of slavery in the United States, Ar’n’t I a Woman? Female Slaves in the Plantation South (1999).

Daina Ramey Berry, “Teaching Ar’n’t I a Woman?” (Summer 2007), 19.2

Stephanie M. H. Camp, “Ar’n’t I a Woman? In the Vanguard of the History of Race and Sex in the United States” (Summer 2007), 19.2

Leslie Harris, “Ar’n’t I a Woman? Gender, and Slavery Studies” (Summer 2007), 19.2

Barbara Krauthamer, “Ar’n’t I a Woman? Native Americans, Gender, and Slavery” (Summer 2007), 19.2

Jessica Millward, “More History Than Myth:African American Women’s History Since the Publication of Ar’n’t I a Woman?” (Summer 2007), 19.2

Deborah Gray White, “Afterword: A Response” (Summer 2007), 19.2

A Few More Outstanding Articles in Black Women’s History :

Allison Berg, “Trauma and Testimony in Black Women’s Civil Rights Memoirs: The Montgomery Bus Boycott and the Women Who Started It, Warriors Don’t Cry, and From the Mississippi Delta” (Fall 2009), 21.3

Sherie M. Randolph, “Not to Rely Completely on the Courts: Florence “Flo” Kennedy Black Feminist Leadership in the Reproductive Rights Battle, 1969-1971” (Winter 2015), 27.1

Ava Purkiss, “‘Beauty Secrets: Fight Fat’: Black Women’s Aesthetics, Exercise, and Fat Stigma, 1900-1930” (Summer 2017), 29.2