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Margaret Sanger and the Origin of the Birth Control Movement, 1910-1930: The Concept of Women's Sexual Autonomy Hardcover – 1 Jan 2008
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"Coates' strongest and most sustained interpretive point makes a thought-provoking contribution to women's history and contemporary debates about gender equality. She asserts that Sanger deserves to be classified as a committed feminist because - despite forays into now discredited rationales for birth control such as eugenics - Sanger never jettisoned her principle that sexual fulfillment was a women's right." - Patricia Kelleher, Ph.D. Associate Professor of History Kutztown University "Coates analysis of the background to Margaret Sanger's beliefs and writings is fascinating and well grounded in a careful review of original sources as well as in a thorough critique of existing biographical accounts of Sanger's life and work." - Judith N. Lasker, Ph.D. NEH Distinguished Professor Department of Sociology and Anthropology Lehigh University"
About the Author
Patricia L. Walsh Coates is an Assistant professor of Education at Kutztown University of Pennsylvania. She earned her Ph.D. in American history from Lehigh University.
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