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 activities and feminisms in imperative, japanese and South jap Europe. hence, it demanding situations the generally held trust that there has been no old feminism during this a part of Europe. those leading edge and infrequently relocating biographical pics not just express that feminists existed right here, but in addition that they have been frequent and various, and incorporated Romanian princesses, Serbian philosophers and peasants, Latvian and Slovakian novelists, Albanian academics, Hungarian Christian social employees and activists of the Catholic women's circulation, Austrian manufacturing unit staff, Bulgarian feminist scientists and socialist feminists, Russian radicals, philanthropists, militant suffragists and Bolshevik activists, sought after writers and philosophers of the Ottoman period, in addition to Turkish republican leftist political activists and nationalists, the world over well-known 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 job and redress a major imbalance within the historiography of women's hobbies and feminisms. "A Biographical Dictionary of Women's activities and Feminisms: principal, jap, and South japanese Europe, nineteenth and twentieth Centuries" is vital examining for college students of eu women's and gender historical past, comparative historical past and social pursuits.
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Extra info for A Biographical Dictionary of Women's Movements and Feminisms: Central, Eastern and South Eastern Europe, 19th and 20th Centuries
The Women’s Liberation Movement in Russia. Feminism, Nihilism, and Bolshevism. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1978; 1991. 32 ARMAND, Inessa-Elizaveta Fiodorovna (1874–1920) Activist of the Russian and international workers’ and feminist movements. Pseudonym: Elena Blonina. Inessa Armand was born Inessa Steffen in Paris on 26 April 1874, the illegitimate child of Theodore Steffen, a British opera singer, and Nathalie Vil’d, a French actress. She grew up speaking French and English and later learned Russian, German and Polish.
A useful definition of feminism is given by Kumari Jayawardena in her The White Woman’s Other Burden. ” Edward W. : Penguin Books, 1995; first published by Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1978. For Europe see Larry Wolff, Inventing Eastern Europe. The Map of Civilization on the Mind of the Enlightenment, Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1994; for South Eastern Europe/the Balkans see Maria Todorova, Imagining the Balkans, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1997. See the entry by Raluca Maria Popa about Eugenia de Reuss Ianculescu.
She never took her final exam—perhaps due to her political activities; the Courses were a hotbed of radicalism and, like a number of other feminist activists, Belenkaia was a student radical. The date of Belenkaia’s marriage is not known, but upon marriage she adopted the family name of her husband, Miron Isaevich Arian. Praskov’ia Arian supported herself as a translator and journalist—forms of employment available to educated Russian women—while seeking to combine her work with her ideals. She wrote for a range of publications, including the Birzhevye Vedomosti (Stock market gazette), the Sputnik Zdorov’ia (Health guide), the Vestnik Blagotvoritel’nosti (Philanthropy bulletin) and Iskusstvo i Zhizn’ (Art and life).
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