By Edited by Ingrid Sharp and Matthew Stibbe
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Extra resources for Aftermaths of War: Women’s Movements and Female Activists, 1918-1923 (History of Warfare)
131–62. Cf. Sluga (2000). 20 ingrid sharp and matthew stibbe themselves reconstituted as new nation-states, many of them with sizeable ethnic minorities to contend with. The losers in this process – Germany, Austria and Hungary – also faced challenges from within by political movements and parties which placed extreme radical nationalism (as opposed to national self-determination) on their banners. Women were by no means immune from the appeal of this new form of politics – as the contributions by Christiane Streubel, Judith Szapor and Judit Acsády make clear.
The commonalities and differences in the role of women’s groups and individual activists in cultural demobilisation and remobilisation under circumstances of defeat and victory, national trauma or continued conflict identified by the contributors to this volume serve to challenge any remaining assumptions about a uniform, definitively “womanly” response to war. In addition, we can identify four key themes which run through the essays: commemoration of the war; the renegotiation of gender roles in the war’s immediate aftermath; women’s suffrage and political rights; and women’s contribution to rebuilding shattered communities and creating new visions of peace in the years 1918 to 1923.
However, this does not mean that women activists simply identified with the policies of male nationalists and statesmen. Rather, our findings also tally with those of Glenda Sluga, namely that women’s movements and female activists often appropriated languages of (ethnic and racial) “difference”, “patriotic sacrifice” and “self-deterÂ� mination”73 in order to assert their own claims for greater equality and recognition within the framework of the nation-state or at the level of peacemaking and international politics.