Englishwoman's Review

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The Englishwoman's Review was a feminist periodical published in the United Kingdom between 1866 and 1910.

Until 1869 called in full The Englishwoman's Review: a journal of woman's work, in 1870 (after a break in publication) it was renamed The Englishwoman's Review of Social and Industrial Questions.[1]

One of the first feminist journals, the Englishwoman's Review was a product of the early women's movement. Its first editor was Jessie Boucherett, who saw it as the successor to the English Woman's Journal (1858–1864).[2] Her successor, Helen Blackburn, was a long time editor, 1880-1890, and joint editor, 1890-1895.[3]

Contributors[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ 19th Century UK Periodicals Online: Series 1 – New Readerships at galeuk.com (accessed 23 March 2008)
  2. ^ pp 103-125 of Burdens of History: British Feminists, Indian Women, and Imperial Culture online at books.google.co.uk (accessed 23 March 2008)
  3. ^ Walker, Linda. "Blackburn, Helen". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (online ed.). Oxford University Press. doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/31905.  (Subscription or UK public library membership required.)


The Englishwoman's Review of Social and Industrial Questions, London 1876

http://archive.org/stream/englishwomansrev07lond#page/n4/mode/1up


Contributor : Amelia Sarah Levetus, Women's progress in Austria-Hungary (1897), The first woman middle-school teacher in Austria (1898), Viennese notes (1901),