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List Of Suffragists And Suffragettes
This list of suffragists and suffragettes includes noted individuals active in the worldwide women's suffrage movement who have campaigned or strongly advocated for women's suffrage, the organizations which they formed or joined, and the publications which publicized – and, in some nations, continue to publicize – their goals. Suffragists and suffragettes, often members of different groups and societies, used or use differing tactics
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History Of German Women
History of German women
History of German women
covers gender roles, personalities and movements from medieval times to the present in German-speaking lands.Contents1 Medieval 2 Early modern era 3 19th century3.1 Bourgeois values spread to rural Germany 3.2 Demographic transition 3.3 Masculinity in the Fatherland 3.4 Schooling4 Weimar era 1919-1933 5 Nazi era 1933-455.1 Reactionary policies 5.2 Glamour pilots 5.3 Military service in WW26 21st century 7 See also 8 Notes 9 Further reading9.1 Pre 1914 9.2 Since 1914 9.3 HistoriographyMedieval[edit] From the early Medieval period and continuing through to the 18th century, Germanic law assigned women to a subordinate and dependent position relative to men. Salic (Frankish) law, from which the laws of the German lands would be based, placed women at a disadvantage with regard to property and inheritance rights. Germanic widows required a male guardian to represent them in court
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History Of Women In The United Kingdom
History of women in the United Kingdom
History of women in the United Kingdom
covers the social, cultural and political roles of women in Britain over the last two millennia.Cover of WSPU's The Suffragette, April 25, 1913Contents1 Medieval 2 Early modern period2.1 Tudor era 2.2 Medical care 2.3 Marriage 2.4 Witchcraft 2.5 Reformation3 Industrial Revolution 4 19th century4.1 Fertility 4.2 Morality and religion 4.3 The middle-class 4.4 Working class families 4.5 Leisure 4.6
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History Of Canadian Women
The history of Canadian women covers half the population, but until recent years only comprised a tiny fraction of the historiography.[3] The history of women in Canada
Canada
is influenced by many events, notably major events of the 20th century such as the Persons Case, brought by five women - The Famous Five - in 1927 and decided in 1929.Contents1 Quebec1.1 Catholic nuns 1.2 Historiography 1.3 Marriage and family law2 Maritimes 3 Ontario 4 Prairie provinces 5 Aboriginals 6 Employment6.1 Domestic servants 6.2 Proprietors 6.3 Nursing and medicine6.3.
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Women's Suffrage In Canada
Women's suffrage
Women's suffrage
in Canada occurred in 1918. By the close of that year, all the Canadian provinces except Quebec
Quebec
had granted full suffrage to women. Municipal suffrage was granted in 1884 to property-owning widows and spinsters in the provinces of Quebec
Quebec
and Ontario; in 1886, in the province of New Brunswick, to all property-owning women except those whose husbands were voters; in Nova Scotia, in 1886; and in Prince Edward Island, in 1888, to property-owning widows and spinsters
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Feminist Activism In Hip Hop
Feminist activism in hip hop
Feminist activism in hip hop
is a feminist movement based in female hip hop artists in their respective fields. It has grounds in graffiti, break dancing, hip hop music, and rap.[1] Hip hop
Hip hop
is generally considered a genre that sexually objectifies women, ranging from the presence of video vixens to explicit rap lyrics. In its subcultures, graffiti and breakdancing sexism is more evident through the lack of representation of women artists. In a genre notorious for its portrayal of women, feminist groups and individual artists who identify as feminists have sought to change the perception and commodification of women in hip hop
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French Post-structuralist Feminism
French post-structuralist feminism takes post-structuralism and combines it with feminist views and looks to see if a literary work has successfully used the process of mimesis on the image of the female. If successful, then a new image of a woman has been created by a woman for a woman, therefore it is not a biased opinion created by men
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French Feminist Theory
Feminism
Feminism
in France
France
refers to the history of feminist thought and movements in France
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Fat Feminism
Fat feminism or body-positive feminism is a form of feminism that merges with the fat acceptance movement and specifically addresses how misogyny and sexism intersect with sizeism and anti-fat bias. Body-positive feminists promote acceptance for women of all sizes. Fat feminism originated during second-wave feminism. Now fat feminists main focus is eliminating perceived bias against fat people
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Equality Feminism
Equality feminism is a subset of the overall feminism movement that focuses on the basic similarities between men and women, and whose ultimate goal is the equality of the sexes in all domains. This includes economic and political equality, equal access within the workplace, freedom from oppressive gender stereotyping, and an androgynous worldview.[1][not in citation given (See discussion.)] Feminist theory
Feminist theory
seeks to promote the legal status of women as equal and undifferentiated from that of men. While equality feminists largely agree that men and women have basic biological differences in anatomy and frame, they argue that on a psychological level, the use of ration or reason is androgynous
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Vegetarian Ecofeminism
Vegetarian ecofeminism is an activist and academic movement[1] which states that all types of oppression are linked and must be eradicated, with a focus on including the domination of humans over nonhuman animals.[2] Through the feminist concept known as intersectionality, it is recognized that sexism, racism, classism, and other forms of inter human oppression are all connected
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Feminist Movements And Ideologies
A variety of movements of feminist ideology have developed over the years. They vary in goals, strategies, and affiliations
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Analytical Feminism
Analytical feminism is a line of philosophy that applies analytic concepts and methods to feminist issues and applies feminist concepts and insights to issues that have traditionally been of interest to analytic philosophers. Like all feminists, analytical feminists insist on recognizing and contesting sexism and androcentrism.[1]Contents1 History 2 Philosophical approach2.1 Doctrines 2.2 Bridge building 2.3 Reconstructing philosophy3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit] The term “analytical feminism” dates back to the early 1990s when the Society for Analytical Feminism
Feminism
was opened in at the University of Massachusetts Lowell.[2] It is used as an opportunity to discuss and examine issues concerning analytical feminism, in part to contrast the more prevalent influences of postmodernism and post-structuralism, and also to demonstrate that analytic philosophy is neither inherently or irredeemably male-biased
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Atheist Feminism
Atheist feminism
Atheist feminism
is a branch of feminism that advocates atheism. Atheist feminists also oppose religion as a main source of female oppression and inequality, believing that the majority of the religions are sexist and oppressive to women.[1]Contents1 History1.1 Ernestine Rose 1.2 Elizabeth Cady Stanton
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List Of Conservative Feminisms
Some variants of feminism are considered more conservative than others.[1][2][3] Because almost any variant of feminism can have a conservative element, this list does not attempt to list variants of feminism simply with conservative elements. Instead, this list is of feminism variants that are primarily conservative.Contents1 List 2 See also 3 Notes 4 References 5 Bibliography 6 Further reading6.1 Books 6.2 Articles 6.3 BlogsList[edit] This list may include organizations or individuals where a conservative feminism is more readily identified that way, but is primarily a list of feminisms per se
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Cultural Feminism
Cultural feminism is a term used to annotate the view that there is a "female nature" or "female essence" or related attempts to revalidate attributes ascribed to femaleness.[1] It is also used to describe theories that commend innate differences between women and men.[2]Contents1 Origins of the term 2 Cultural feminist ideas 3 See also 4 References 5 Further readingOrigins of the term[edit] Unlike radical feminism or socialist feminism, cultural feminism was not an ideology widely claimed by proponents, but was more commonly a pejorative label ascribed by its opponents
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