Women's Suffrage in New Zealand

By Patricia Grimshaw | Go to book overview

References

Preface
1.
e.g., J. B. Condliffe and W. T. G. Airey, A Short History of New Zealand. 7th ed., Christchurch, 1953.
2.
e.g., A. Siegfried, Democracy in New Zealand. London, 1914. F. Parsons, The Story of New Zealand. Philadelphia, 1904.
3.
W. Sidney Smith, Outlines of the Women's Franchise Movement in New Zealand. Christchurch, 1905.

Introduction
1.
A. Kraditor, (ed), Up from the Pedestal: Selected Writings in the History of American Feminism. Chicago, 1968, p.3.
2.
For a discussion of the Industrial Revolution and feminism see A. Kraditor, Up From the Pedestal, pp. 13-14.
3.
A. P. Grimes, The Puritan Ethic and Woman Suffrage. New York, 1967, pp. 78-79. Grimes was quoting from the 4th volume of History of Woman Suffrage by Susan B. Anthony and Ida Husted Harper.
4.
A. Kraditor, Up From the Pedestal, p. 13.
5.
A. P. Grimes, The Puritan Ethic and Woman Suffrage, p. 13.
6.
R. Fulford, Votes for Women. London, 1957, p. 38.
7.
W. L. O'Neill, The Woman Movement: Feminism in the United States and England. New York, 1969, p. 30.
8.
A. Kraditor, The Ideas of the Woman Suffrage Movement 1890-1920. New York, 1965, p. 260.
9.
Quoted in W. L. O'Neill, The Woman Movement: Feminism in the United States and England, p. 87.
10.
A. Sinclair, The Better Half: the Emancipation of the American Woman. New York, 1966, p. 37. Sinclair comments that 'The destiny of American women and American Negroes has been interacting, and still is.'
11.
For a discussion of this relationship in the United States see A. Kraditor, The Ideas of the Woman Suffrage Movement, 1890-1920, pp. 56-57.
12.
A. P. Grimes, The Puritan Ethic and Woman Suffrage, p. 14.
15.
A. Sinclair, The Better Half: the Emancipation of the American Woman, p.284. 'The sense of superior birth often frees people to act against convention. Some of the militancy of the English lady can be explained by her sure knowledge that she was a lady--while her American sister was often not sure enough of her status to behave unlike a lady.'

Chapter 1
1.
O.D. Times, 1 September 1906, p. 7.
2.
J. H. Murdoch, The High Schools of New Zealand. Christchurch, 1943, p. 34.
3.
L. W. Dalrymple, The Kindergarten. Dunedin, 1879, p. 2.
4.
G. E. Thompson, A History of the University of Otago, 1869-1919. Dunedin, 1920, p. 60.
5.
J. C. Beagehole, The University of New Zealand. Wellington, 1937, p. 74.

-127-

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Women's Suffrage in New Zealand
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Preface v
  • Preface to the 1987 Edition vi
  • Contents vii
  • Illustrations ix
  • Introduction xi
  • I- The New Woman 1
  • 2- Early Parliaments and Women's Rights 12
  • 3- Women and the Temperance Movement 21
  • 4- The Women's Christian Temperance Union 27
  • 5- The Suffrage Movement Gathers Way 36
  • 6- The Movement in Full Swing 46
  • 7- The Politicians' Dilemma 60
  • 8- The Debate on Women's Suffrage 74
  • 9- Success 86
  • 10- The First Election 96
  • II- Liberals, Teetotallers, or Feminists? 108
  • 12- Post Mortem on the Suffrage 119
  • Afterword (1987) 123
  • References 127
  • Bibliography 143
  • Index 150
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