Stripped and Script: Female Loyalist Writers of the American Revolution, forthcoming with the University of Massachusetts Press, 2019.

Articles & Reviews

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“Constructing Female Loyalism(s): Loyalist Women Writers of the American Revolution.” Loyalty and Revolution: Essays in Honor of Robert M. Calhoon, edited by Rebecca Brannon and Joseph S. Moore, Columbia, University of South Carolina Press, 2018. (forthcoming)

Review of Kelroy by Rebecca Rush, edited by Betsy Klimasmith, Legacy, 2018. (forthcoming)

Review of The Edinburgh Companion to Nineteenth-Century American Letters and Letter-Writing, Ed. by Celeste-Marie Bernier, Judie Newman, and Matthew Pethers. American Literary History. (2017).

“Writing Rape in the American Revolution,” Sexing Histories of Revolution Roundtable, Age of Revolutions, April 17, 2017.

“A Nation Apart, Together,” review of Holy Nation: The Transatlantic Quaker Ministry in an Age of Revolution. By Sarah Crabtree. Common-Place. 17.2.5 (2017).

“Paper Bodies: Letters and Letter-Writing in the Early American Novel.” Tulsa Studies in Women’s Literature, vol. 35, no. 2, 2016, pp. 123-144.

“Loyalist Women and the Fight for the Right to Entry.” Age of Revolutions, 3 March 2016.

“Women Left Behind: Female loyalism, coverture, and Grace Growden Galloway’s Empire of Self.” Women and the Formation of Empire, edited by Mary Balkun and Susan Imbaratto, New York, Palgrave, 2016.

“What is a Female Loyalist?” Common-Place, vol. 13, no. 4, 2013.     13/no- 04/tillman/

“Filial Piety in The History of Constantius and Pulchera.” Just Teach One Teaching Series. Common-Place, 13 June 2013.

Review of Letters and Cultural Transformations in the United States, 1760 – 1860, edited by Theresa Strouth Gaul and Sharon M. Harris, Early American Literature, vol. 47, no. 1, 2012, pp. 239-242.

“Eliza Lucas Pinckney as Cultural Broker: Reconsidering a South Carolinian Legacy.” Southern Studies, vol. 18, no. 2, 2011, pp. 49-65.

“The Epistolary Salon: Examining Eighteenth-Century American Letter-Writing as a Vehicle for Female Political Engagement.” Literature of the Early American Republic vol. 3, 2011, pp. 62 – 80.