By Francisca De Haan, Krasimira Daskalova, Anna Loutfi
This bographical dictionary describes the lives, works and aspirations of greater than one hundred fifty men and women who have been lively in, or a part of, women's hobbies and feminisms in relevant, jap 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 cutting edge and infrequently relocating biographical pictures not just convey that feminists existed right here, but additionally that they have been frequent and various, and integrated Romanian princesses, Serbian philosophers and peasants, Latvian and Slovakian novelists, Albanian academics, Hungarian Christian social staff and activists of the Catholic women's stream, Austrian manufacturing facility staff, Bulgarian feminist scientists and socialist feminists, Russian radicals, philanthropists, militant suffragists and Bolshevik activists, in demand writers and philosophers of the Ottoman period, in addition to Turkish republican leftist political activists and nationalists, across the world famous Greek feminist leaders, Estonian pharmacologists and technological know-how historians, Slovenian 'literary feminists,' Czech avant-garde painters, Ukrainian feminist students, Polish and Czech Senate contributors, and plenty of extra. Their tales jointly represent a wealthy tapestry of feminist task and redress a significant imbalance within the historiography of women's routine and feminisms. "A Biographical Dictionary of Women's routine and Feminisms: significant, jap, and South jap Europe, nineteenth and twentieth Centuries" is key analyzing for college kids of ecu women's and gender heritage, comparative heritage 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
Fatma Aliye gave birth to four girls: Hatice Faik Topuz Muhtar (born 1880); Ayşe Faik 21 Topuz (1884–1967); Nimet Faik Topuz Selen (1900–1972) and Zübeyde İsmet Faik Topuz (born 1901). In 1885, her husband was posted to the central Anatolian province of Konya for a period of eleven months and Fatma Aliye, who had remained in Istanbul with her children, had the opportunity to return to intellectual pursuits, particularly writing. Later, her husband’s negative attitude to her intellectual life would change and he would even encourage her to publish.
After her father died in 1889, she moved to Russia to stay with relatives. In 1893, she married Alexander Evgen’evich Armand (died 1943), whose family were wealthy manufacturers of French origin. By 1903, Inessa Armand had given birth to four children (Alexander, Varvara, Inna and Vladimir). In 1902, she left her husband; in 1903, she married his younger brother Vladimir, who shared her radical political views and bore him her last child, Andrei. In the summer of 1903, Vladimir and Inessa Armand went to Moscow to become professional revolutionaries.
The dominant ideology of the period aimed at a synthesis between Islam and ‘the West’ and the resulting ‘civilizationalism’ found its way into Fatma Aliye’s views on women and women’s rights. She placed primary importance on the family and regarded women as the driving force of ‘civilization’ via their roles as mothers, emphasizing the need for women’s education, raising the problem of women’s freedom and responsibilities in ‘the family’ and in ‘society,’ and demanding rights for women within these prescribed boundaries.
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