By Francisca De Haan, Krasimira Daskalova, Anna Loutfi
This bographical dictionary describes the lives, works and aspirations of greater than a hundred and fifty men and women who have been lively in, or a part of, women's events and feminisms in primary, jap and South jap Europe. therefore, it demanding situations the commonly held trust that there has been no old feminism during this a part of Europe. those cutting edge and infrequently relocating biographical photos not just exhibit that feminists existed right here, but additionally that they have been common and various, and incorporated Romanian princesses, Serbian philosophers and peasants, Latvian and Slovakian novelists, Albanian lecturers, Hungarian Christian social employees and activists of the Catholic women's circulate, Austrian manufacturing facility employees, Bulgarian feminist scientists and socialist feminists, Russian radicals, philanthropists, militant suffragists and Bolshevik activists, well-liked writers and philosophers of the Ottoman period, in addition to Turkish republican leftist political activists and nationalists, the world over famous Greek feminist leaders, Estonian pharmacologists and technology historians, Slovenian 'literary feminists,' Czech avant-garde painters, Ukrainian feminist students, Polish and Czech Senate contributors, and lots of extra. Their tales jointly represent a wealthy tapestry of feminist task and redress a major imbalance within the historiography of women's routine and feminisms. "A Biographical Dictionary of Women's events and Feminisms: valuable, japanese, and South jap Europe, nineteenth and twentieth Centuries" is key examining for college students of ecu women's and gender historical past, comparative heritage and social routine.
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Extra resources for A Biographical Dictionary of Women's Movements and Feminisms: Central, Eastern and South Eastern Europe, 19th and 20th Centuries
Stanford University Press, 2004, 326. : Stanford University Press, 2004, 189–205; here 190. ) Sevasti (1870–1949) and Parashqevi (1880–1970) Qiriazi Urani Rumbo (1895–1936) Austria: Ingeborg Bachmann (1926–1973) Auguste Fickert (1855–1910) Marianne Hainisch (1839–1936) Käthe Leichter (1895–1942) Rosa Mayreder (1858–1938) Karoline von Perin-Gradenstein (1806–1888) Adelheid Popp (1869–1939) Therese Schlesinger (1863–1940) Belarus: Esther Frumkin (1880–1943) Vera Matejczuk (1896–1981) Alaiza Pashkevich (‘Tsiotka’) (1876–1916) Nadzeja Sznarkiewicz (1897–1974) Bosnia and Herzegovina: Jelica Belović-Bernadzikowska (1870–1946) Stoja Kašiković (c.
Her parents were the landowner – Davis Rozenbergs-Rozenvalds and his wife Grieta. Elza had two brothers, Kristaps and Zamue-ls, and one sister, Dora. The pen-name ‘Aspazija’ came from Elza’s fascination with the Austrian writer Robert Hammerling’s cultural-historical novel Aspasia (1876) about the great Aspasia of Miletus. The young Elza Rozenberga was attracted to Aspasia’s exceptional life and accomplishments, as well as to her knowledge, which had influenced great thinkers such as Plato, Pericles and Socrates.
On 7 February 1905, Armand was arrested in St Petersburg but released three months later. She immediately resumed revolutionary agitation among women workers and also made efforts to establish contacts between Russian and foreign socialist feminists, as part of efforts to unify the international women’s labor movement. The failed Revolution of 1905–1907 was followed by a wave of political reaction and Armand’s activities were noted by the authorities. ” In 1908, she traveled illegally to St Petersburg in order to participate in the First All-Russian Women’s Congress but did not play any active role in organizing the Congress or its sessions.
A Biographical Dictionary of Women's Movements and Feminisms: Central, Eastern and South Eastern Europe, 19th and 20th Centuries by Francisca De Haan, Krasimira Daskalova, Anna Loutfi