The Woman Movement: Feminism in the United States and England

The Woman Movement: Feminism in the United States and England

by William L. O'Neill

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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781136241925
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
Publication date: 05/02/2013
Series: Routledge Library Editions: Women's History
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
Pages: 208
File size: 361 KB

Table of Contents

Introductory  1. In the Beginning  2. The Rise of Social Feminism  3. Social Feminism Reaches Maturity  4. Winning the Suffrage  5. The End of Feminism  Documents  1. Duties of Women  2. 'Declaration of Sentiments', and 'Resolutions' Adopted by the Seneca Falls Convention of 1848  3. 'Marriage of Lucy Stone Under Protest'  4. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, 'The Bloomer Costume'  5. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, 'Who Are Our Friends?'  6. Laura Curtis Bullard, 'The Slave-Women of America'  7. Olympia Brown’s Attack on Immigrants, Given at the National Woman Suffrage Association’s Convention in 1889  8. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, 'Patriotism and Chastity'  9. Charlotte Perkins Gilman, The Home  10. National American Woman Suffrage Association, 'Declaration of Principles', 1904  11. Helen M. Winslow, 'Strikes and Their Causes'  12. Josephine Woodward, 'Women’s Clubs from a Reporter’s Point of View'  13. Martha E. D. White, 'Work of the Woman’s Club'  14. Grover Cleveland, 'Woman’s Mission and Woman’s Clubs'  15. Mary Antin, 'Russia'  16. M. Carey Thomas, 'Present Tendencies in Women’s College and University Education'  17. Vida Scudder, 'Class-Consciousness'  18. Anna Howard Shaw: Remarks on Emotionalism in Politics Given at the National American Woman Suffrage Association Convention in 1913  19. Florence Kelly, 'Modern Industry and Morality'  20. Unsigned Editorial, The General Federation of Women’s Clubs Magazine, Vol. 16, June 1917  21. Carrie Chapman Catt, 'John Hay, Mrs. Catt, and Patriotism'  22. Ethel Puffer Howes, 'The Meaning of Progress in the Woman Movement'

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