Before Equal Suffrage: Women in Partisan Politics from Colonial Times to 1920

By Robert J. Dinkin | Go to book overview

Notes

INTRODUCTION
1.
Eleanor Roosevelt and Lorena Hickok, Ladies of Courage ( New York, 1954).
2.
Mary Beth Norton, Liberty's Daughters: The Revolutionary Experience of American Women, 1750-1800 ( Boston, 1980); Linda K. Kerber, Women of the Republic: Intellect and Ideology in Revolutionary America (Chapel Hill, N.C., 1980); Mary P. Ryan, Women in Public: Between Banners and Ballots, 1825-1880 ( Baltimore, 1990); Lori D. Ginzberg , Women and the Work of Benevolence: Morality, Politics, and Class in the Nineteenth-Century United States ( New Haven, Conn., 1990); Barbara L. Epstein, The Politics of Domesticity: Women, Evangelism, and Temperance in Nineteenth-Century America (Middletown, Conn., 1981); Ruth Bordin, Women and Temperance: The Quest for Power and Liberty, 1873-1900 ( Philadelphia, 1981); Mari Jo Buhle, Women and American Socialism, 1870-1920 (Urbana, Ill., 1981).
3.
Paula Baker, "The Domestication of Politics: Women and American Political Society, 1780-1920", American Historical Review 89 ( June 1984): 620-47.
4.
Michael McGerr, "Political Style and Women's Power, 1830-1930", Journal of American History 77 ( December 1990): 864-95.
5.
Suzanne Lebsock, "Women and American Politics, 1880-1920", in Louise A. Tilly and Patricia Gurin, eds., Women, Politics, and Change ( New York, 1990), pp. 35-62.
6.
I wish to thank Paula Baker for providing me with this point. Letter to author, December 1992.
7.
See, for example, the experience in one state in Michael L. Goldberg, "Non-Partisan and All-Partisan: Rethinking Woman Suffrage and Party Politics in Gilded Age Kansas", Western Historical Quarterly 25 (Spring 1994): 21-44.
8.
Quoted in Richard Stiller, Queen of the Populists: The Story of Mary Lease ( New York, 1970), p. 136.

-139-

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