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Women's Liberation

Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject Headings

Found in 7 Collections and/or Records:

Equal Rights Collection - Box 1, 1924-1925

 Digital Collection
Collection number: 3E03C8D9-3BA7-299D-48B2-227F54FAB9F9

Equal Rights Newsletter

 Collection — Multiple Containers
Collection number: MS-144
Scope and Contents Equal Rights was a publication of the National Woman's Party. Began in 1923, it was the successor to the failed Suffragist. Its name is representative of its purpose: the editors of the newsletter believed that the only way to achieve equality amongst the sexes was to introduce an Equal Rights Amendment to the Constitution. In addition to lobbying for the introduction of a Constitutional Amendment, it discussed feminist...
Dates: Acquired: 2015-03-11; 1924 - 1954

Folder 4: Women's Liberation, 1970s

 File — Box 2, Folder: 4
Collection number: Folder 4
Scope and Contents

Several drafts of an article about women's Liberation in the south.

An article about Working Women and Child-care.

A newsletter: Just Like a woman. A publication of Atlanta Women's Liberation. Vol. 1, No. 1, Oct. 10, 1970.

Dates: Created: 1970s

Folder 11: Women's Liberation II, 1960's

 File — Box 2, Folder: 11
Collection number: Folder 11
Scope and Contents

Drafts of articles that cover the early years of the Women's Liberation movement.

Dates: Created: 1960's

Folder 21: Publications Dealing with Women in Politics, 1991 - 1994

 File — Box 4, Folder: 21
Collection number: 21
Scope and Contents Publications about women in politics. "Measure" Newsletter from the University Centers for Rational Alternatives. Feb. 1991. News from Women's Studies at the University of South Carolina. Fall 1991. "Why Jane Can't do Chemistry." From the Houston Post. March 1, 1992. Southern Political Report. September 15, 1992. Southern Political...
Dates: 1991 - 1994

Folder 23: Op-ed Pieces 1

 File — Box 2, Folder: 23
Collection number: Folder 23
Scope and Contents

Drafts of Op-ed pieces that cover topics such as:

Women's Lib, The civil rights movement, her time at an advertising firm, and the neatness of her desk.

Dates: 1900 - 1989; Majority of material found within 1950 - 1970

Margaret Leonard / Long Collection

 Collection — Multiple Containers
Collection number: MS-126
Scope and Contents Margaret (Sissy) Leonard and her family have a strong legacy in journalism and activism throughout the 20th century. The tradition started with her grandfather, George Long, who courageously criticized the Ku Klux Klan in his editorials for the Macon Telegraph in the early 1900s. Margaret's mother, Margaret Long, was a progressive journalist who worked at several newspapers in the southern United States. She managed to raise two children mostly on her own while also writing two published...
Dates: 1900 - 1989; Majority of material found within 1950 - 1970