The most recent issue of the British Journal for the History of Philosophy, (vol 29, no. 2) edited by collaborator Alison Stone and Charlotte Alderwick, has an amazing collection of essays on women philosophers from Britain and the US in the 19th century, some of which are authored by other collaborators.
Here's the table of contents. I can't wait to read them all!
Deborah Boyle, "Mary Shepherd and the meaning of 'life'
Helen McCabe, "'Political, ... civil and domestic slavery': Harriet Taylor Mill and Anna Doyle Wheeler on marriage, servitude, and socialism"
Lisa Pace Vetter, "Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Lucretia Mott: radical 'co-adjutors'; in the American women's rights movement"
Lydia Moland, "Lydia Maria Child on German philosophy and American slavery"
Patrick Fessenbecker, "The fragility of rationality: George Eliot on akrasia and the law of consequences"
Lindsey Stewart, 'Count it all joy': black women's interventions in the abolitionist tradition
Kurt Leland, "'Friendly to all beings': Annie Besant as ethicist"
Gary Ostertag and Amanda Favia, "E. E. Constance Jones on the dualism of practical reason"
Dorothy Rogers, "Marietta Kies on idealism and good governance"
Kevin Cedeño-Pacheco, "Race and the 'right to growth': embodiment and education in the work of Anna Julia Cooper"
Collaborator Sandrine Bergès has published an essay in the Times Literary Supplement. Reflecting on what it meant to be female in the late 18th century, Bergès draws on Mary Wollstonecraft's and Olympe de Gouges' conceptions of virtue, as well as their thoughts on education and motherhood, to find a place for embodiment which does not put biological reproduction front and centre, and which explains why these great defenders of women's rights have such admiration for Madame D'Eon, a figure from the 18th century who today would be recognized as a trans woman.