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» » Transforming the Public Sphere: The Dutch National Exhibition of Women’s Labor in 1898
Transforming the Public Sphere: The Dutch National Exhibition of Women’s Labor in 1898 e-book

Author:

Berteke Waaldijk,Mischa F. C. Hoyinck,Robert E. Chesal,Maria Grever

Language:

English

Category:

Other

Subcategory:

Humanities

ePub size:

1921 kb

Other formats:

doc lrf mobi azw

Rating:

4.5

Publisher:

Duke University Press Books (June 23, 2004)

Pages:

352

ISBN:

0822332582

Transforming the Public Sphere: The Dutch National Exhibition of Women’s Labor in 1898 e-book

by Berteke Waaldijk,Mischa F. C. Hoyinck,Robert E. Chesal,Maria Grever


Grever; Berteke Waaldijk; Mischa F. C. Hoyinck; Robert E. Chesal.

How we measure 'reads'. November 2000 · Gender Technology and Development.

Maria Grever and Berteke Waaldijk consider the exhibition in the .

Maria Grever and Berteke Waaldijk consider the exhibition in the international contexts of women’s history, visual culture, and imperialism. In 1898, the year Queen Wilhelmina of the Netherlands was inaugurated, five hundred women organized an enormous public exhibition showcasing women’s contributions to Dutch society as workers in a strikingly broad array of professions. The National Exhibition of Women’s Labor, held in The Hague, was attended by more than ninety thousand visitors. Maria Grever and Berteke Waaldijk consider the exhibition in the international contexts of women’s history, visual culture, and imperialism.

Translated by, Mischa F. Hoyinck and Robert E.

Transforming the Public Sphere: The Dutch National Exhibition of Women's Labor in 1898. By Maria Grever and Berteke Waaldijk. Translated by, Mischa F.

Maria Grever and Berteke Waaldijk consider the exhibition in the international contexts of women's .

Maria Grever and Berteke Waaldijk consider the exhibition in the international contexts of women's history, visual culture, and imperialism. In 1898, the year Queen Wilhelmina of the Netherlands was crowned, five hundred women organized an enormous public exhibition showcasing women's contributions to Dutch society as workers in a strikingly broad array of professions. The National Exhibition of Women's Labor, located in The Hague, was attended by more than ninety thousand visitors.

First complete study of the1898 Dutch National Exhibition of Women's Labor, its international relevance, and how the .

First complete study of the1898 Dutch National Exhibition of Women's Labor, its international relevance, and how the Exhibition's representations of the colonies, gender, class, and ethnicity influenced political culture in the Netherlands. Berteke Waaldijk is Associate Professor of Women's Studies at Utrecht University in the Netherlands. Country of Publication.

Maria Grever, Berteke Waaldijk. In her honor, five hundred women organized the National Exhibition of Women's Labor, a public display of women's contributions to Dutch society which showcased a wide range of professions (traditional and non-traditional) practiced by women. Transforming the Public Sphere: The Dutch National Exhibition of Women's Labor in 1898. Durham and London: Duke University Press, 2004.

4. The Exhibition Experience (page 111 ). Read. 5. Colonialism on Display (page 135 ). 6. Exhibition in Print and Visual Impressions (page 171 ). 7. Creating a Counterpublic (page 193 ).

Grever, Maria; Waaldijk, Berteke; Burton, Antoinette (2004). Transforming the Public Sphere: The Dutch National Exhibition of Women’s Labor in 1898. Translated by Hoyinck, Mischa F. Chesal, Robert E. Duke University Press. "Haar geest werd de sleutel, die oude harten ontsloot voor een nieuwe wereldgedachte.

Maria Grever, Berteke Waaldijk, Mischa F. Hoyinck

Maria Grever, Berteke Waaldijk, Mischa F. Hoyinck.

This listing is for Transforming the Public Sphere . ISBN 9780822332961: All previously owned books are guaranteed to be in good condition.

This listing is for Transforming the Public Sphere : The Dutch National Exhibition of Women's Labor in 1898 by Berteke Waaldijk and Maria Grever (2004, . .

In 1898, the year Queen Wilhelmina of the Netherlands was inaugurated, five hundred women organized an enormous public exhibition showcasing women’s contributions to Dutch society as workers in a strikingly broad array of professions. The National Exhibition of Women’s Labor, held in The Hague, was attended by more than ninety thousand visitors. Maria Grever and Berteke Waaldijk consider the exhibition in the international contexts of women’s history, visual culture, and imperialism.

A comprehensive social history, Transforming the Public Sphere describes the planning and construction of the Exhibition of Women’s Labor and the event itself—the sights, the sounds, and the smells—as well as the role of exhibitions in late-nineteenth-century public culture. The authors discuss how the 1898 exhibition displayed the range and variety of women’s economic, intellectual, and artistic roles in Dutch culture, including their participation in such traditionally male professions as engineering, diamond-cutting, and printing and publishing. They examine how people and goods from the Dutch colonies were represented, most notably in an extensive open-air replica of a “Javanese village.” Grever and Waaldijk reveal the tensions the exhibition highlighted: between women of different economic classes; between the goal of equal rights for women and the display of imperial subjects and spoils; and between socialists and feminists, who competed fiercely with one another for working women’s support. Transforming the Public Sphere explores an event that served as the dress rehearsal for advances in women’s public participation during the twentieth century.

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