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About this product
- DescriptionThis work provides an analysis of how the National Woman's Party's militancy evolved during the period of early 20th-century feminism and American suffrage as a response to the intransigence of male-centred government. Working first as aggressive political lobbyists in an era of progressive reform, the militants brought their struggle on into a period of war hysteria in which they developed an effective strategy of n-violent civil disobedience as anti-government dissenters. Feminist militancy and readiness to resist authorities and break the law for women's rights developed gradually. Male authorities responded to the perceived threat of these iron-jawed females.
- Author BiographyLinda G. Ford is Assistant Professor of History at Keene State College, Keene, New Hampshire.
- Author(s)Linda G. Ford
- PublisherUniversity Press of America
- Date of Publication01/04/1991
- SubjectHistory of Ideas & Popular Philosophy
- Place of PublicationLanham, MD
- Country of PublicationUnited States
- ImprintUniversity Press of America
- Weight385 g
- Width142 mm
- Height217 mm
- Spine22 mm
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