¡Feminismo!: The Woman's Movement in Argentina

Portada
Chicago Review Press, Aug 1, 2005 - 240 páginas
This book traces the Argentine Woman's movement and describes the individuals in its vanguard: women as different in personality and political orientation as the socialist activist Dr. Alicia Moreau de Justo, the international literary figure Victoria Ocampo and the legendary Eva Perón. The story begins with a background sketch of Argentine history, spanning four centuries from the conquistadores to the Peróns. It describes the participation of upper class women in the country's philanthropic establishment thought the Beneficent Society, founded in the early nineteenth century; the development of the public education system- considered the best in Latin America- through the strong contribution of North American female teachers; and the influence of nineteenth century free thought and socialism upon woman's movement. Despite the broadening of education and the positive effect of European immigration upon Argentine institutions, it was not until the middle of the twentieth century that woman suffrage was finally achieved - by a bizarre twist of fate through the efforts of the Perón regime, and to the outrage and consternation of most Argentine feminists.
 

Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario

No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.

Contenido

The Background Colonialism and Independence
1
Women and Philanthropy in Nineteenth Century Argentina
47
Education For Women in Nineteenth Century Argentina
59
The National Council of Women in Argentina
87
Feminism and the Free Thought Movement 19001910
107
Feminism and Socialism
121
The International Feminist Congress of 1910
139
Wars Aftermath 19181926
153
Argentina Turns to the Right
169
Feminism and the Peróns
183
Bibliography
201
Index
217
Derechos de autor

Otras ediciones - Ver todas

Términos y frases comunes

Acerca del autor (2005)

Marifran Carlson holds a doctorate in Latin American History from the University of Chicago, and has taught at Northwestern and Roosevelt Universities. A self-employed businesswoman who has travelled extensively in Latin America, Dr. Carlson currently lives in Chicago.

Información bibliográfica