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Extra resources for Aftermaths of War: Women’s Movements and Female Activists, 1918-1923 (History of Warfare)

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Here the more limited opportunities for self-realisation outside the family milieu were reinforced by a lack of equal rights to inheritance – a situation very similar to that in other European countries at this time. Compared to education, the question of political rights was of secondary importance to the organised Bulgarian women’s movement at the turn of the century, but even so there was some activity on this front too. With the foundation of the Sofia Educational Association in 1897 and then of the Bulgarian Women’s Union (Bulgarski zhenski sayuz) in 1901 – an umbrella organisation representing all of the women’s associations across the country – the campaign for political representation gained fresh momentum.

Domansky (1996); Daniel (1997); Darrow (2000); Grayzel (2003); McMillan (2003); and Ziemann (2003). g. Ziemann (2003) and Liddle (1996). 56 57 introduction 17 was introduced that excluded most of the women who had actually served as nurses and munitions workers until 1928. 61 On the same war-related grounds some countries deliberately excluded prostitutes from the franchise (for instance in Austria in 1918 – see Hauch) or from pro-suffrage bills placed before national parliaments (as in the case of pre-Fascist Italy in 1919 – see Schiavon).

Meyer, J. (2009) Men of War: Masculinity and the First World War in Britain (Basingstoke: 2009). Mosse, G. L. (1990) Fallen Soldiers: Reshaping the Memory of the World Wars (Oxford: 1990). Nachtigal, R. (2009) “The Repatriation and Reception of Returning Prisoners of War, 1918-1922”, in Captivity, Forced Labour and Forced Migration in Europe During the First World War, ed. ╯Stibbe (London: 2009) 157–84. Nicolson, J. (2009) The Great Silence, 1918-1920: Living in the Shadow of the Great War (London: 2009).

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