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About this product
- DescriptionWomen represent a slight majority of Quebec's population, yet they continue to occupy a mirity of seats in its National Assembly and in Canada's House of Commons and Senate. To explain why this is, Man Tremblay examines Quebec women's political engagements from 1791 to the present. She traces the path that led to women obtaining the rights to vote and run for office and then draws on statistics and interviews with female politicians to paint an in-depth portrait of women's under-representation and its main causes. Her invative account t only documents the significant democratic deficit in Canada's parliamentary systems, it also outlines strategies to improve women's access to legislative representation in Canada and elsewhere.
- Author BiographyManon Tremblay is a professor of political science at the University of Ottawa. Widely published on issues of Canadian and Quebec politics and women and politics, she is editor, most recently, of Women and Legislative Representation: Electoral Systems, Political Parties, and Sex Quotas. Kathe Roth has been a literary translator, working mainly in historical non-fiction, for more than twenty years. She lives and works in Saint-Lazare, Quebec.
- Author(s)Professor Manon Tremblay
- PublisherUniversity of British Columbia Press
- Date of Publication15/01/2010
- SubjectGovernment & Constitution
- Place of PublicationVancouver
- Country of PublicationCanada
- ImprintUniversity of British Columbia Press
- Content Notetables and charts
- Weight431 g
- Width3887 mm
- Height5817 mm
- Translated byKathe Roth
- Format DetailsTrade paperback (US)
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