Teaching Suffrage Literature: Primary Materials
Barnes, Djuna. “How It Feels to Be Forcibly Fed.” The World Magazine. 6 September 1914. Wikisource.
Brown, Stephanie, editor. Edith Ayrton Zangwill’s The Call: A New Scholarly Edition. Bloomsbury, 2019.
Chapman, Mary and Angela Mills. Treacherous Texts: An Anthology of U.S. Suffrage Literature, 1846-1946. Routledge, 2011.
Christensen, Carolyn Nelson. Literature of the Women’s Suffrage Campaign in England. Broadview, 2004.
Colmore, Gertrude. Suffragette Sally. 1911. Ed. Allison Lee. Broadview P, 2007.
Lytton, Constance. Prisons and Prisoners. Ed. Jason Haslam. Broadview, 2008.
Maud, Constance Elizabeth. No Surrender. Persephone, 2011.
Robins, Elizabeth. The Convert. Ed. Jane Marcus. Feminist Press, 1980.
–. Votes for Women. Women’s Suffrage Literature (Volume 1), edited by Katharine Cockin, Glenda Norquay, Sowon S. Park. Routledge, 2004.
Talbot, Mary and Bryan, with Kate Charlesworth. Sally Heathcote Suffragette. Cape, 2014.
Wells, H. G. Ann Veronica. 1909. Ed. Carey Snyder. Broadview P, 2015.
Images for “Teaching Votes for Women and Suffrage Propaganda in the Modernist Classroom”
(Hover over the images for captions/credits)
John Hassall’s “A Suffragette’s Home” can be found in Lisa Tickner’s The Spectacle of Women (U of Chicago P, 1988), in the color plates section between pages 210 and 211.
Related reading: Mendelman, Foster