Show simple item record

dc.date.accessioned2021-01-25T07:52:20Z
dc.date.available2021-01-25T07:52:20Z
dc.identifier.urihttps://directory.doabooks.org/handle/20.500.12854/25726
dc.typepublisher
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf27979ae2-d2ef-4947-b059-5d1356175098
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf9947788b-4c04-4a82-85b1-ead1f4dfa70e
oapen.relation.isPublisherOfd7b8298a-4490-4cf9-ac80-9ec4066480ad
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf23cbd53e-3a58-48ee-af35-d2d00b211df9
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf2e19d0cc-2048-43ef-a477-bb0f5511257e
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf75209491-6299-485e-b097-f21128cfcfb0
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf9aeff693-873a-4547-b205-8b99ca701b6c
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf904ca308-0ca2-4bb1-ba10-40e611d41ed0
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf2221f5a0-7882-4be7-97c9-593559abc840
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf0ab62ab6-4c5f-4394-8e4d-aff6eb4f5e30
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf825a2d90-7c6d-4e5d-9399-603794de6776
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf7d64066d-f234-4a20-8a28-362ad704f4e0
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf314f01eb-73bf-45e1-b77e-cd0aacd5f269
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf5ab231b9-d508-493f-808f-1e3e98b907f1
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf6807a12b-73ae-4920-a8b5-a916d646e493
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf8aef98a2-c7fa-4ed1-be1a-2561b664d3ff
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf5631e907-e929-46dc-8869-940135780ad6
oapen.relation.isPublisherOfb00db798-eb63-4f67-a464-68779e5b301a
oapen.relation.isPublisherOfb3cf8836-5505-47d3-8bee-f370109ebd71
oapen.relation.isPublisherOf3f4e0e6d-f997-40fc-af86-9c6f51946504
publisher.nameOhio University Press*
publisher.countryUnited States
publisher.status.activetrue
publisher.identifier1648*


Files in this item

FilesSizeFormatView

There are no files associated with this item.

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record

Publications

  • Bivona, Daniel; Tromp, Marlene (2016-03-03)
    Since the 1980s, scholars have made the case for examining 19th-century culture, particularly literary output, through the lens of economics. Bivona and Tromp have collected contributions that push New Economic Criticism ...
  • Campbell, Gwyn; Elbourne, Elizabeth (2001)
    Sexual exploitation was and is a critical feature of enslavement. Across many different societies, slaves were considered to own neither their bodies nor their children, even if many struggled to resist. At the same time, ...
  • Finkelman, Paul; Kennon, Donald R. (2018)
    Most literature on the Civil War focuses on soldiers, battles, and politics. But for every soldier in the United States Army, there were nine civilians at home. The war affected those left on the home front in many ways. ...

See more