Articles in regional publications that pertain to a wide range of North Carolina-related topics.
for North Carolina League of Women Voters
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This article examines the feminist movement of the 1920s, specifically the decline of feminism during the decade, first via the historiography of the 1960s, 1970s and 1980s, and then through the ideas, values, and ideology that informed the range of women's activities in a changing social and political context, with the North Carolina League of Women Voters serving as a case study.
This article highlights the League of Women Voters in North Carolina (NCLWV) during the 1950s. It also details the founding of the chapter and early history as well as its involvement in civic and community improvement for women during the 1920s. Disbanded in 1936 because of racial and social issues, the organization reorganized in 1951. The social climate for Southern women in the 1950s is discussed at length as well as the causes they championed.