Portions of chapters 99-100, 107-108, 112-113, 117 and 119. These leaves discuss Saints James the Greater, Christopher, Germanus, Eusebius, Stephen, Dominic, and Lawrence, and the Assumption of the Virgin.
Printed at Boston : By J. Belknap and A. Young, for B. Guild, J. Boyle, B. Larkin, D. West, and E. Larkin, Jun. Sold at their respective bookstores, and by the printers, at their office in State-Street, MDCCXCII. 
Book — 417, p., leaf of plates : 1 port. ; 12⁰.
One of the heady writings of the 1848 revolutionary period, this creed by the "emancipated and separated" Emilie Lehmann begins very much like a religious article of faith, but quickly becomes a social statement triumphing in a belief in this earth and the sort of enlightened people who should inhabit it. The little work ends with a number of poems underscoring the writer's ideas.
"Emancipation" was a term that frightened most traditional feminists in the earliest stages of the movement. Lehmann propounds here, by means of poetry and letters, her philosophy of emancipation and includes several documents relating to the legal actions taken against her.
Herzogin Amalie.--Herzogin Luise.--Goethe's Mutter.--Charlotte von Stein.--Schiller's Frau.--Karoline von Wolzogen.--Charlotte von Kalb.--Sophie Laroche.--Angelika Kaufmann.--Germaine von Staël.-Holstein.--Rahel von Ense.--Bettina von Arnim.
Schloenbach has selected twelve of the most interesting women from the Goethe-Schiller era for his biographical study; his subjects are the Duchess Anna Amalie, the Duchess Luise, Goethe's mother, Charlotte von Stein, Schiller's wife, Karoline von Wolzogen, Charlotte von Kalb, Sophie Laroche, the painter Angelike Kaufmann, Madame de Staël, Rahel von Varnhagen, and Bettina von Arnim.