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035    (Au-PeEL)EBL358313 
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050  4 HQ1410.A44 2008 
082 0  305.48/800973 
100 1  Patterson, Martha H 
245 14 The American New Woman Revisited :|bA Reader, 1894-1930 
264  1 Piscataway :|bRutgers University Press,|c2008 
264  4 |c©2008 
300    1 online resource (358 pages) 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
505 0  Intro -- Contents -- Acknowledgments -- Introduction -- 
       Part 1: Defining the New Woman in the Periodical Press -- 
       "The New Aspect of the Woman Question," Sarah Grand -- 
       "The New Woman," Ouida -- "The Campaign Girl," Kate 
       Masterson -- "Here Is the New Woman" -- "Bloomers at the 
       Bar" -- "The New-Woman Santa Claus" -- "The New Negro 
       Woman," Mrs. Booker T. Washington -- "Woman in Another New
       Role" -- The New Woman": An Address by Emma Goldman before
       the Liberal Progressive Society -- "Women in the 
       Territories: Some of Their Achievements in Fields of 
       Energy Generally Filled By Men-Typical Examples, Including
       a Mining Speculator and a Cowboy" -- "The 'New Woman' Got 
       the Drop on Him" -- "The Negro Woman-Social and Moral 
       Decadence," Eleanor Tayleur -- "Bicycle Number" -- "Ise 
       Gwine ter Give You Gals What Straddle," Edward Kemble -- 
       "St. Valentine's Number," Charles Dana Gibson -- "The 
       Flapper," H.L. Mencken -- "The New Negro Woman" -- "A Bit 
       of Life," Russell -- Part II: Women's Suffrage and 
       Political Participation -- "The New Woman of the New South,
       " Josephine K. Henry -- "Foibles of the New Woman," Ella 
       W.Winston -- "In the Public Eye" -- "Suffragette [to the 
       Bearded Lady]: How Do You Manage It?" Augustus Smith Daggy
       -- "Women's Rights: and the Duties of Both Men and Women,"
       Theodore Roosevelt -- "Movie of a Woman on Election Day" -
       - "Squaws Demand 'Rights': Penobscot Indian Women Want 
       Vote: Privilege in Tribal Elections" -- "The New Woman: 
       What She Wanted and What She Got," Frederick L. Collins --
       "La Mujer Nueva" [The New Woman], Clotilde Betances Jaeger
       -- Part III: Temperance, Social Purity, and Maternalism --
       "At Home with the Editor," Edward Bok -- "The New Woman," 
       Rev. Ella E. Bartlett -- "The New Woman," Lillian W. Betts
       -- "Miss Willard on the 'New Woman' " -- "The Chinese 
       Woman in America," Sui Seen Far [Edith Eaton] 
505 8  "The New Woman," Elizabeth Cady Stanton -- "The New 
       Womanhood," Charlotte Perkins Gilman -- "Alte und Neue 
       Frauen" [Of Old and New Women], Frau Anna -- Part IV: The 
       Women's Club Movement and Women's Education -- "Women's 
       Department," Edited by Pauline E. Hopkins -- "A Girl's 
       College Life," Lavinia Hart -- "The Typical Woman of the 
       New South," Julia Magruder -- "Rough Sketches: A Study of 
       the Features of the New Negro Woman," John H. Adams Jr. --
       "The Modern Indian Girl" -- "Lo! The New Indian. Mohawk 
       Belle" -- "The Sacrifice" -- "Professional Training" -- 
       Part V: Work and the Labor Movement -- "The New Woman" -- 
       "The New Woman and Her Ways: The Woman Farmer," Maude 
       Radford Warren -- "Debemos Trabajar" [We Must Work], 
       Astrea -- "New Jobs for New Women," Virginia Roderick -- 
       "A New Woman?" Dorothy Weil -- "The Negro Woman Teacher 
       and the Negro Student," Elise Johnson McDougald -- "Pin-
       Money Slaves," Poppy Cannon -- Part VI: World War I and 
       Its Aftermath -- Cover of Hearst's Magazine -- "A Farewell
       Letter to the Kaiser from Every Woman," Helen Rowland -- 
       "The New America, the American Jewish Woman: A Symposium,"
       Mrs. Caesar Misch -- "What the Newest New Woman Is," 
       Harriet Abbott -- Part VII: Prohibition and Sexuality -- 
       "What Shall We Do with Jazz?" Martha Lee -- "Exodo de Una 
       Flapper" [Exodus of a Flapper], Jorge Ulica -- "Sweet 
       Sexteen," John Held Jr. -- "The 'Outrageous' Younger Set: 
       A Young Girl Attempts to Explain Some of the Forces That 
       Brought It Into Being," Elizabeth Benson -- "Fumando 
       Espero" [Smoking I Wait], Alberto O'Farrill -- Part VIII: 
       Consumer Culture, Leisure Culture, and Technology -- "The 
       Eternal Feminine," Jas. H. Collins -- "Battle Ax Plug" -- 
       "The Athletic Woman," Anna de Koven -- "The Woman of the 
       Future," Thomas A. Edison As Recorded in an Interview By 
       Edward Marshall -- "The Woman's Magazine," Jeannette Eaton
505 8  "Famous Bobbed-Hair Beauties" -- "From Ping Pong to Pants"
       -- "Daughters of the Sky," Vera L. Connolly -- Part IX: 
       Evolution, Birth Control, and Eugenics -- "Effeminate Men 
       and Masculine Women," William Lee Howard, M.D. -- "The 
       Evolution of Sex in Mind," Henry T. Finck -- "The New 
       Woman Monkey" and "Evolution" -- "Flapper Americana 
       Novissima," G. Stanley Hall -- "The New Woman: In the 
       Political World She Is the Source of All Reform 
       Legislation and the One Power That Is Humanizing the World,
       " Saydee E. Parham -- "The New Woman in the Making," Leta 
       S. Hollingworth -- "La Mujer Nueva" [The New Woman], 
       Clotilde Betances Jaeger -- Notes -- Index -- About the 
520    In North America between 1894 and 1930, the rise of the 
       "New Woman" sparked controversy on both sides of the 
       Atlantic and around the world. As she demanded a public 
       voice as well as private fulfillment through work, 
       education, and politics, American journalists debated and 
       defined her. Who was she and where did she come from? Was 
       she to be celebrated as the agent of progress or reviled 
       as a traitor to the traditional family? Over time, the 
       dominant version of the American New Woman became typified
       as white, educated, and middle class: the suffragist, 
       progressive reformer, and bloomer-wearing bicyclist.  By 
       the 1920s, the jazz-dancing flapper epitomized her. Yet 
       she also had many other faces.             Bringing 
       together a diverse range of essays from the periodical 
       press of the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries,
       Martha H. Patterson shows how the New Woman differed 
       according to region, class, politics, race, ethnicity, and
       historical circumstance. In addition to the New Woman's 
       prevailing incarnations, she appears here as a gun-
       wielding heroine, imperialist symbol, assimilationist icon,
       entrepreneur, socialist, anarchist, thief, vamp, and 
       eugenicist. Together, these readings redefine our 
       understanding of the New Woman and her cultural impact 
588    Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other
590    Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest 
       Ebook Central, 2020. Available via World Wide Web. Access 
       may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated 
650  0 Women -- United States -- History.;Minority women -- 
       United States -- History.;Feminism -- United States -- 
       History.;Women's rights -- United States -- History 
655  4 Electronic books 
700 1  Boris, Eileen 
700 1  Ruiz, Professor of History Vicki L 
700 1  Patterson, Prof Martha 
776 08 |iPrint version:|aPatterson, Martha H.|tThe American New 
       Woman Revisited : A Reader, 1894-1930|dPiscataway : 
       Rutgers University Press,c2008|z9780813542959 
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