The struggle of the National Women’s History Museum (NWHM) to make space for women’s history in the United States is in important ways emblematic of the struggle for recognition and status of American women as a whole. Working at the intersections of digital-material memory production and using the NWHM as a focus, this dissertation examines the significance of the varied strategies used by and contexts among which the NWHM and entities like it negotiate for digital, material, and rhetorical space within U.S. public memory production.
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- digital rhetoric
- Feminist Rhetoric
- Material Rhetoric
- Public Memory
- Museums and women--United States.
- Museums and women
- Collective memory--United States.
- collective memory
- Internet and women--United States.
- Internet and women
- Technology and women--United States.
- Technology and women
- Women--United States--Social conditions.
- Partial requirement for: Ph.D., Arizona State University, 2017Note typethesis
- Includes bibliographical references (pages 235-248)Note typebibliography
- Field of study: English