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These articles each share a focus on women's experience illuminated by sophisticated use of gender analysis. Relying on generational models to explain the emergence of expediency arguments in the 1890S, historians deny the responsibility of the old suffrage leadership, spe- 14 Suffrage Racism in an Imperial Context k cifically the importance of Anthony, for suffrage racism.They point to a future historiography in which the two fields may successfully merge without losing an emphasis on women.'' An emphasis on women in gender studies will be necessary until we have parity in research on men's and women's historical experience. More recently, scholars searching for the historic roots of many contempo- rary black women's antipathy to the modem women's movement hold Eliza- beth Cady Stanton, founder of the woman's rights movement at Seneca Falls in i848 and first president of the NAWSA, particularly responsible.All orders must be prepaid and sent to the UCLA Historical Journal, De- partment of History, University of California, 405 Hilgard Avenue, Los Angeles, Cali- fornia 90095.The deadline for receipt of manuscripts is March i, but early submission is strongly advised.Front cover: Cover illustration from The Red Man: An Illustrated Magazine by Indians, vol. 3 (November 1913), published by the Carlisle Indian Press, U. Sneider The Science of Protection: Gender-based Legal Arguments for the Ten-Hour Work Day 33 Susan Englander From Civilized to Savage: Changing Euro- American Perceptions of Pueblo Gender Roles and Sexuality, 1850-1920 53 Jo Ann Woodsum From British Women's WWI Suffrage Battle to the League of Nations Covenant: Conflicting Uses of Gender in the Politics of Millicent Garrett Fawcett 78 Carol F.Cini The Separate Spheres of the State: Mobilization Rhetoric and Public Policy Objectives During World War II loi Kate Cannon Spouse-devouring Black Widows and Their Neutered Mates: Postwar Suburbanization — A Battle Over Domestic Space 128 Jennifer Kalis h "Parties Are the Answer": Gender, Modernity and Material Culture 155 Alison J.
I also wish to extend my thanks to all the authors in this issue who creatively re- sponded to our comments and tight production deadlines.
As a result of the Women's movement of the 1970s, feminist historians began to question tradi- tional historical narratives which rarely mentioned women or their achieve- ments.' One of the first tasks of these historians was to recover women's contri- butions to history by publishing women's diaries and letters and reprinting works by women who were well-known in their day but had not entered the canon of history.' Women's historians also questioned standard historical periodization,^ and redefined history to include activities traditionally associated with women's domestic roles.' These histories of women's lives within the private sphere dem- 2 UCLA Historical Journal onstrated on the one hand that women's work was integral to family and local economies and on the other that women manipulated rhetoric about their role in the private sphere (e.g., as mothers) to influence the public sphere (i.e., the world outside the home such as politics and commerce usually associated with men in Western cultures).^ Historians of women then began to interrogate the relationship between the private and public spheres and questioned the validity of the separation of these spheres in various historical contexts.
^ Historians of women also began to examine the varied experiences of women in such public arenas as education,* religion,' politics,'" war," medicine," labor, '^ crime,'"^ and landscape.'' By placing women at the center of the historical frame, these histo- rians have significandy revised accepted interpretations about the past.
This issue was de- signed and produced by Brenda Johnson-Grau whose patience and responsive- ness to iht Journal's needs were cheerfully provided.
Finally, on behalf of the/o«rw«/I would like to express our sincere apprecia- tion to Professor Ron Mellor, Chair of the UCLA History Department, for his continuing support of the Journal and to Kevin Terraciano, director of UCLA Graduate Student Publications, for guiding us through the tricl^^ administra- tive waters of UCLA bureaucracy which provided much of our funding.