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Additional info for Aftermaths of War: Women’s Movements and Female Activists, 1918-1923 (History of Warfare)
2003) “Liberating Women? Examining Gender, Morality and Sexuality in First World War Britain and France”, in Evidence, History and the Great War: Historians and the Impact of 1914-18, ed. â•¯Braybon (Oxford: 2003) 113–34. ———â•¯ (2010) “Women and Men”, in A Companion to World War I, ed. John Horne (Oxford: 2010) 263–78. Gregory, A. (1994) The Silence of Memory: Armistice Day, 1919-1946 (Oxford: 1994). Hagemann, K. and Schüler-Springorum, S. eds. (2002) Home/Front: The Military, War and Gender in Twentieth-Century Germany (Oxford and New York: 2000).
Usborne, C. (1988) “‘Pregnancy is the Woman’s Active Service’: Pronatalism in Germany during the First World War”, in The Upheaval of War. Family, Work and Welfare in Europe, 1914-1918 eds. Richard Wall and Jay Winter (Cambridge: 1988) 389–416. ———â•¯(2007) Cultures of Abortion in Weimar Germany (Oxford: 2007). van Ypersele, L. (2010) “Mourning and Memory, 1919-45”, in A Companion to World War I, ed. John Horne (Oxford: 2010) 576–90. Watson, J. (2004) Fighting Different Wars: Experience, Memory, and the First World War in Britain (Cambridge: 2004).
Hagemann, K. and Tosh, J. eds. (2004) Masculinities in Politics and War: Gendering Modern History (Manchester: 2004). Evans, R. J. (1976) The Feminist Movement in Germany, 1894-1933 (London: 1976). Forrest, A. (2009) The Legacy of the French Revolutionary Wars: The Nation-in-Arms in French Republican Memory (Cambridge: 2009). Gatrell, P. (2003) “The Epic and the Domestic: Women and War in Russia, 19141917”, in Evidence, History and the Great War: Historians and the Impact of 191418, ed. â•¯Braybon (Oxford: 2003) 198–215.