Making Women's History: The Essential Mary Ritter Beard
Feminist Press at CUNY, 2000 - 252 páginas
Mary Ritter Beard can be considered the "founding mother" of the field of American women's history. A visionary thinker, Beard devoted her life to reconstructing a history that had remained largely undocumented and unacknowledged before she began her groundbreaking work. She held a firm conviction that women had a far greater impact on history than male historians had ever recognized, and that a knowledge of their own history would enable women to realize their full potential as active members of society and agents of social change.
Today, Mary Ritter Beard is best remembered for her collaborative work with her husband, the historian Charles Beard, on such volumes asThe Making of American Civilization. Her own pioneering work is, like the women's history she championed, under appreciated, despite the fact that it influences the work of such well-known contemporary historians as Gerda Lerner, laid fundamental groundwork for the entire field of women's studies, and has much to add to contemporary feminist debates regarding equality and difference, agency and victimization, and the conflicts between middle-class and working-class women.
Ann J. Lane's essential--and accessible--selection includes full headnotes, a 70-page critical and biographical essay, and a new preface that assesses Beard's legacy and the continuing relevance of her work.Making Women's History restores Beard to her well-deserved place at the core of early-twentieth-century feminist history and thought.
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The Legislative Influence of Unenfranchised Women
The Congressional Union
Statement to the House Committee on Woman Suffrage
Womans Work in Municipalities
The Direction of Womens Education
Feminism as a Social Phenomenon
Woman as Force in History A Study in Traditions and Realities
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A Changing Political Economy as It Affects Women
The World Center for Womens Archives
A Study of the Encyclopaedia Britannica in Relation to Its Treatment of Women1
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American Women and the Printing Press
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