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Thursday, April 16, 2020 | History

8 edition of Higher education for women in postwar America, 1945-1965 found in the catalog.

Higher education for women in postwar America, 1945-1965

  • 389 Want to read
  • 20 Currently reading

Published by Johns Hopkins University Press in Baltimore, MD .
Written in English

    Places:
  • United States
    • Subjects:
    • Women -- Education (Higher) -- United States -- History -- 20th century

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references and index.

      StatementLinda Eisenmann.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsLC1756 .E57 2006
      The Physical Object
      Paginationp. cm.
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL3396610M
      ISBN 100801882613
      LC Control Number2005009017

      This book tells the story of the. Envisioning Black Colleges draws attention to the significance of black colleges in higher education and the role they played in Americans’ struggle for equality. Sign up for more information on JHUP Books. Subscribe Now. Also Recommended. Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, –   English (Writing About Literature) Research Guide A Raisin in the Sun Search this Guide Search. English (Writing About Literature) Research Guide: A Raisin in the Sun (print book) The Geography of Higher education for women in postwar America, especially look at Ch. One - Postwar Gender Expectations and Realities Author: Emily Hampton Haynes. I had completed master’s work in American and women’s studies, but I did not know that Taylor once led the Office of Women in Higher Education (OWHE) at the American Council on Education (ACE), or what that meant. At that time, women’s studies rarely discussed the institutionalization of feminism in offices such as the OWHE.


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Higher education for women in postwar America, 1945-1965 by Linda Eisenmann Download PDF EPUB FB2

Buy Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, Read Kindle Store Reviews Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, 1st Edition, Kindle Eisenmann explains the actions of a group of women in higher education, while noting the racial and class differences all along the way.

The book will expand our Cited by: Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, – In this Book. View contents. View Citation; Buy This Book in Print. summary. This history explores the nature of postwar advocacy for women's higher education, acknowledging its unique relationship to the expectations of the era and recognizing its particular type of adaptive Cited by: Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, [Linda Eisenmann] on 1945-1965 book shipping on qualifying offers.

Outstanding Academic Title forChoice Magazine This history explores the nature of postwar advocacy for women's higher educationAuthor: Linda Eisenmann. This history explores the nature of postwar advocacy for women's higher education, acknowledging its unique relationship to the expectations of the era and recognizing its particular type of adaptive activism.

Linda Eisenmann illuminates the impact of this advocacy in the postwar era, identifying a link between women's activism during World War II and the women's movement of the late by: This history explores the nature of postwar 1945-1965 book for women's higher education, acknowledging its unique relationship to the expectations of the era and recognizing its particular type of adaptive activism.

Linda Eisenmann illuminates the impact of this advocacy in the postwar era, identifying a link between women's activism during World War II and the women's movement of the late s.

This history explores the nature of postwar advocacy for women's higher education, acknowledging its unique relationship to the expectations of the era and recognizing its particular type of adaptive activism.

Linda Eisenmann illuminates the impact of this advocacy in the postwar era, Price: $ Home > Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, – > Reviews Eisenmann offers well-supported and original arguments that will make this book a 'must read' not Higher education for women in postwar America for historians of higher education and American women but also for women who lived through the experiences described in the book.".

Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, By Linda Eisenmann (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, viii plus pp.). The decade of the s has become an increasingly interesting period for historians' examination.

Buy Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, by Linda Eisenmann (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders. 44 higher education for women in postwar america for what we’ve had together—but only for what I haven’t completed and gone on with.” Careers, children, and marriages all need careful tending, Isaacs noted, and it was unwise for a woman with family responsibilities Cited by: Get this from a library.

Higher education for women in postwar America, [Linda Eisenmann] -- This history explores the nature of postwar advocacy for women's higher education, acknowledging its unique relationship to the expectations of the era and recognizing its particular type of adaptive.

Linda Eisenmann explores efforts to promote women's roles in higher education in the two decades after World War II. Women off that era received mixed messages: to stay home and to relieve shortages in the labor force. Caught between domestic ideals and expanded economic options, married women often took jobs (almost one-third worked).Author: Nancy Woloch.

Get this from a library. Higher education for women in postwar America, [Linda Eisenmann]. Download Citation | Higher education for Women in Postwar America, | This history explores the nature of postwar advocacy for women's higher education, acknowledging its unique.

This history explores the nature of postwar advocacy for women's higher education, acknowledging its unique relationship to the expectations of the era and recognizing its particular type of adaptive activism.

Linda Eisenmann illuminates the impact of this advocacy in the postwar era, identifying a link between women's activism during World War Author: Linda Eisenmann.

Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press, Faehmel, Babette. College Women in the Nuclear Age: Cultural Literacy and Female Identity, New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, Gordon, Lynn D.

Gender and Higher Education in the Progressive Era. Home > A History of American Higher Education > Reviews Wheaton College, author of Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, – "I do believe that the book is worthy of being the major new overview of US higher education." "This is a splendid book.

This history explores the nature of postwar advocacy for women's higher education, acknowledging its unique relationship to the expectations of the era and recognizing its particular type of adaptive activism.

Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, – (Johns Hopkins U. Press, ). Faragher, John Mack and Howe, Florence, ed. Women and Higher Education in American History.

Norton, pp. Gasman Marybeth and Roger L. Geiger. Higher Education for African Americans before the Civil Rights Era, () Gleason. The Social History of American Education Chapter Vocationalism for Home and Work: Women's Education in the United States Girls and Literacy in America: Historical Perspectives to the Present.

Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, (e-book)Author: Sarah French. Description - Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, by Linda Eisenmann This history explores the nature of postwar advocacy for women's higher education, acknowledging its unique relationship to the expectations of the era and recognizing its particular type of adaptive activism.

Abstract. Although ubiquitous in America’s past, women’s organizations were virtually invisible for a long time in the recent years, however, the history of women’s associations has become a more commonly researched topic, including explorations of study clubs, social service organizations, and political and social advocacy groups.

1 While many studies examine women’s Author: Christine Woyshner, Anne Meis Knupfer. Book Review Linda Eisenmann. Higher Education for Women in Posnvar America, Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, pp.

Hardcover $ Linda Eisenmann has selected an interesting, and under-researched, time period in which to consider the higher education of women. World. Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, – by by Linda Eisenmann This Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, – book is not really ordinary book, you have it then the world is in your hands.

> University History Collections Researching 19th and early 20th Century Women’s Higher Education Background Information and Reference Sources. American Women’s Diaries [microfilm] Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, by Linda Eisenmann; Research Help.

tinuing education programs (except perhaps their career counseling efforts). That said, this work offers, finally, an explanation about women in higher edu-cation in what has seemed to be a mysterious time, the s and the early Education for Women in.

Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, – Linda Eisenmann This history explores the nature of postwar advocacy for women's higher education, acknowledging its unique relationship to the expectations of the era and recognizing its particular type of adaptive activism.

Higher Education for Women in Postwar America Published inthis could be an interesting read (it is not required) for someone who wants to know more specifically about what happened to women's higher education during this timeframe.

The National Association for Women in Education (formerly known as The National Association of Deans of Women, the National Association of Women Deans and Counselors, and the National Association of Women Deans, Administrators, and Counselors) was an American organization founded in by Kathryn Sisson Phillips to support female deans of women.

Postwar Gender Roles and Women in American Politics. Related Links. the decline in the proportion of women who sought higher education degrees can be attributed in large part to marital and familial priorities. Betty Friedan memorably identified this malaise as “the problem with no name” in her landmark book The Feminine Mystique.

—Linda Eisenmann, author of Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, – “Charles Dorn’s refreshing analysis is persuasive in showing that higher education for the common good is both central and complex for American colleges and.

I’ve studied many eras of educational history, but in recent years have worked primarily on the post-World War II period, publishing in a book called Higher Education for Women in Postwar America,based on my belief that the s feminist movement had roots in that seemingly quiet earlier period.

And since then, I’ve. — Linda Eisenmann, Wheaton College, author of Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, – "People who have spent time reminiscing with peers about their student lives in the s may wonder if they all went to college in the same era. John R. Thelin is a University Research Professor and a member of the Educational Policy Studies Department at the University of Kentucky.

His many books include Essential Documents in the History of American Higher Education and Going to College in the Sixties.

Linda Eisenmann, Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, (Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press, ). Eisenmann 's work provides a valuable contribution to the scholarship of women historians who, over the past two decades, have conducted a series of studies calling into question the prevailing account of.

American Women's Rights Movement, to the 's by Leila J. Rupp, Verta Taylor ISBN: from Amazon's€ Survival in the Doldrums - jstor Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, – - Google Books Result Survival in the doldrums: the American women's rights movement.

Leila J. Rupp and VertaFile Size: 4KB. “Keuka College president Katherine Blyley resembled many in disclaiming that her commitment to women deans constituted ‘a feminist point of view,’” wrote Linda Eisenmann in her book “Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, ” “Even while she advocated an expansion of women’s policy-making influence.

Similar Items. Women in higher education. Published: () Race, women of color, and the state university system critical reflections / Published: () Most college students are women: implications for teaching, learning, and policy / Published: () Higher education for women in postwar America, by: Eisenmann, Linda, Published: ().

Within these, she has explored the history and impact of coeducation; the history of teacher training institutions; and professionalization in colleges and universities, especially the history of women faculty.

Her recent book, Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, (Johns Hopkins University Press, ), explores the impact.

—Linda Eisenmann, author of Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, – “Charles Dorn's refreshing analysis is persuasive in showing that higher education for the common good is both central and complex for American colleges and universities in the past, present, and future.

7 Eisenmann, Linda, Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, – (Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press, ).

Eisenmann's work provides a valuable contribution to the scholarship of women historians who, over the past two decades, have conducted a series of studies calling into question the prevailing account of the Cited by: 1.A Review of Reclaiming the Ivory Tower: Organizing Adjuncts to Change Higher Education By Joe Berry Reviewed by Craig Flanery.

The Not-so Silent Generation (, 58 KB, 3pp) A Review of Higher Education for Women in Postwar America, By Linda Eisenmann Reviewed by Philo Hutcheson. Letters Letters to the editor (, 42 KB, 2pp).Search Tips. Phrase Searching You can use double quotes to search for a series of words in a particular order.

For example, "World war II" (with quotes) will give more precise results than World war II (without quotes). Wildcard Searching If you want to search for multiple variations of a word, you can substitute a special symbol (called a "wildcard") for one or more letters.