First Published in 1998. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
Table of Contents
xiii Volume Introduction
2 What Is Equality?
Clara Mortenson Beyer
3 Are Women's Clubs "Used" by Bolshevists?
7 The Unfemale Feminine
10 Feminism and the Economic Independence of Woman
Guion Griffis Johnson
13 The Collapse of Feminism
Reginald F. Rynd
21 Seven Deadly Sins of Woman in Business
Anne W. Armstrong
30 The Problem of Women in Industry
Ethel M. Johnson
35 Equality of Woman with Man:
A Myth—A Challenge to Feminism
44 Feminism Destructive of Woman's Happiness
Gina Lombroso Ferrero
52 Second Thoughts on Feminism
53 Feminism and Jane Smith
63 The Enfranchisement of the Girl of Twenty-one
Anthony M. Ludovici
70 Public Opinion—Women in Industry
Margaret G. Bondfield
73 Woman's Morality in Transition
81 Woman's Encroachment on Man's Domain
Evils of Woman's Revolt Against the Old Standards
Hugh L. McMenamin
John Leonard Cole
This Two-Headed Monster—The Family
Henry R. Carey
Common Problems of Professional Women
Ruby A. Black
Ruth Allison Hudnut
Chivalry and Labor Laws
Cocksure Women and Hensure Men
Emotional Handicaps of the Professional Woman
Eleanor B. Saunders
What More Do Women Want?
Are Ten Too Many?
A Word to Women
Albert Jay Nock
Is Feminism Decadent?
Bernard Acworth and Muriel Kirkpatrick
A Woman's Invasion of a Famous Public School
and How Men Endured It
The Disadvantages of Women's Rights
Nirgidma de Torhout
The Cultural Background of the American Woman
Ernest R. Groves
Deterrents to Parenthood
An Objective View?
Trend of National Intelligence
American Woman's Dilemma
Should Mothers Work?
Irene M. Josselyn and Ruth Schley Goldman
Social Psychological Correlates of Upward Social Mobility
Among Unmarried Career Women
My Great-Grandmothers Were Happy
The Passage Through College
Mervin B. Freedman
276 Women, Husbands and History
Adlai E. Stevenson
285 The Found Generation
301 Table of Traits Assigned to Male and Female
Orville G. Brim Jr.
303 A Rousing Club Fight
Angela Howard-Zophy, Associate Professor of History and Women's Studies at the University of Houston Clear Lake, is editor of the award-winning Handbook of American Women's History (Garland, 1990). She holds a Ph.D. degree in history from Ohio State University, and is the editor of the Garland series: The Development of American Feminism well as Directories of Minority Women, and is the author of numerous articles, book chapters, and essays.
Sasha Rana Adams Tarrant assisted editorially with the revised edition of the Handbook of American Women's History, as well as contributed the entry on antifeminism to the volume. She holds B.A. and M.A. degrees in history from the University of Houston Clear Lake, and is currently completing her doctorate in U.S. and women's history at Texas A. & M. University.