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  • All fields: housewives
(9 results)



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    • 1916 110

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    • 111\UR Service· to the stu­\! V dents this year has giv­en satisfaction; our. val ues and prices have kept them cOIning right alo11g. Our ailn is to be mod­ern, bu t not extreme; he11ce our goods are Ed. E. Crouse Shoe Shop \Alho said Ed Crouse...
    • Page 458

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    • When Martineau returned to Pacheco a month later, the town was a shocking sight. Large pieces of beef and pork lay rotting in the houses and yards and the homes were in a temble condition. There were books, many choice ones, scattered around--many...
    • Page 6

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    • MUTED MOTHERHOOD 2 chauffeured Cub Scouts and Brownies, lay beside her husband at night—she was afraid to ask even of herself the silent question—“Is this all?” (Friedan, 1963, p. 15). Friedan (1963) called this “the problem that has no...
    • Page 9

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    • MUTED MOTHERHOOD 5 The same year Hirshman’s book came out, Caitlin Flanagan, a writer for both The Atlantic and The New Yorker, attempted to give society a stay-at-home mother’s perspective with her book To Hell with All That: Loving and...
    • Page 10

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    • MUTED MOTHERHOOD 6 career over antidepressants, not career over family” (Molinolo, 2007, p. 46). In addition, Steiner herself wrote in the introduction, “I don’t understand moms who find happiness staying home all the time, without work and...
    • Page 24

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    • MUTED MOTHERHOOD 20 name or condemn what happened” (p. 270). Without a name, a problem cannot be properly discussed, and any necessary social action is severely hindered. In this light, Betty Friedan (1963) calling the oppression of housewives...

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