Historians often characterize first ladies in the Progressive Era as representatives of the last vestiges of Victorian womanhood in an increasingly modern society. This dissertation argues that first ladies negotiated an image of themselves that fulfilled both traditional and modern notions of womanhood.
Download count: 0
- Horohoe, Jill (Author)
- Gullett, Gayle (Thesis advisor)
- Longley, Rodney K (Committee member)
- Warren-Findley, Jannelle (Committee member)
- Arizona State University (Publisher)
The date the item was original created (prior to any relationship with the ASU Digital Repositories.)
- Women's Studies
- Political Science
- First Ladies
- Progressive Era
- Presidents' spouses--Press coverage--United States--History--20th century.
- Presidents' spouses
- Women--Political activity--United States--History--20th century.
- Women--United States--Social conditions--20th century.
Collections this item is in
- Partial requirement for: Ph. D., Arizona State University, 2011Note typethesis
- Includes bibliographical references (p. 260-270)Note typebibliography
- Field of study: History
Citation and reuse
Statement of Responsibility
by Jill Horohoe