The Spectacle of Women: Imagery of the Suffrage Campaign 1907-14
Too "artistic" for political history, too political for the history of art, the visual history of the campaign for women's suffrage in Britain has long been neglected. In this comprehensive and pathbreaking study, Lisa Tickner discusses and illustrates the suffragist use of spectacle—the design of banners, posters and postcards, the orchestration of mass demonstrations—in an unprecedented propaganda campaign.
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PROLOGUE I Pro and AntiSuffrage Arguments 153 Women and Suffragists in Edwardian
PRODUCTION Why Types?
Women Artists and the Suffrage Campaign 13 The Modern Woman
Pictorial Resources 30
The Suffrage Atelier Constitution
A Checklist of Surviving Posters
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activity anti-suffrage appeared argued arguments Artists banners Bill British campaign carried cause century claimed Collection colours Committee Common Cause crowd Daily demonstration designed effect election England Fawcett female femininity figure Franchise green groups Hall hand House Housman illustration imagery interests John July June kind labour Lady letter Liberal Library London Lowndes March Mary means meeting militant mother movement Museum of London natural needed noted NUWSS organised painted Pankhurst particular Party period political postcard posters printed prison procession produced propaganda published question quoted reference Reform relation Report representation sense sexual social Society Street Suffrage Atelier Suffrage League Suffragette suffragists Sylvia Pankhurst trade turn Union University Victorian Votes for Women woman womanliness Women's Suffrage workers WSPU
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