By Edited by Ingrid Sharp and Matthew Stibbe
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Extra info for Aftermaths of War: Women’s Movements and Female Activists, 1918-1923 (History of Warfare)
This in particular is the thesis of Marwick (1974) and (1988). â•¯166–70, and on women as consumers see Davis (2000). g. Domansky (1996); Daniel (1997); Darrow (2000); Grayzel (2003); McMillan (2003); and Ziemann (2003). g. Ziemann (2003) and Liddle (1996). 56 57 introduction 17 was introduced that excluded most of the women who had actually served as nurses and munitions workers until 1928. 61 On the same war-related grounds some countries deliberately excluded prostitutes from the franchise (for instance in Austria in 1918 – see Hauch) or from pro-suffrage bills placed before national parliaments (as in the case of pre-Fascist Italy in 1919 – see Schiavon).
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Gender and the Two World Wars (New Haven and London: 1987). Hobsbawm, E. (1992) Nations and Nationalism since 1780: Programme, Myth, Reality, 2nd ed. (Cambridge: 1992). ———â•¯ (1994) Age of Extremes: The Short Twentieth Century, 1914-1991 (London: 1994). Hoffmann-Holter, B. (1995) ‘Abreisendmachung’: Jüdische Kriegsflüchtlinge in Wien 1914 bis 1923 (Vienna, 1995). Horne, J. ”, in Politische Kulturgeschichte der Zwischenkriegszeit 1919-1939 ed. â•¯Hardtwig (Göttingen: 2005) 129–50. Hynes, S. (1990) A War Imagined: The First World War and English Culture (London: 1990).
Aftermaths of War: Women’s Movements and Female Activists, 1918-1923 (History of Warfare) by Edited by Ingrid Sharp and Matthew Stibbe