Vol 35, no. 1

Access the full issue on Project Muse

Abstracts are hyperlinked.

Editorial Note

Jennifer J. Davis and Sandie Holguín, In Community: Recovering Transnational Networks, International Movements, and Local Concerns


Daria Dyakanova, “Through the Dictatorship of the Proletariat in All Countries, Onward to the Complete Emancipation of Women!”: The Transnational Networks of the Communist Women’s Movement in the Early 1920s

Jennifer Bond, Inculcating a Gendered Christian Internationalism: The Chinese Student YWCA

Sara L. Kimble, Internationalist Women against Nazi Atrocities in Occupied Europe, 1941–1947

Morenikeji Asaaju, Revisiting Gender and Marriage: Runaway Wives, Native Law and Custom, and the Native Courts in Colonial Abeokuta, Southwestern Nigeria

Britta McEwan, Shame, Sympathy, and the Single Mother in Vienna, 1880–1930

Celia Crifasi, Fluid Bodies: Wet Nurses and Breastmilk Anxieties in Eighteenth-Century Madrid

Book Review Essays

Women’s Work: Black Women’s Movement through Political Space: Kaiama L. Glover

  • Keisha N. Blain and Tiffany M. Gill, eds. To Turn the Whole World Over: Black Women and Internationalism.
  • Tiffany N. Florvil. Mobilizing Black Germany: Afro-German Women and the Making of a Transnational Movement.
  • Annette K. Joseph-Gabriel. Reimagining Liberation: How Black Women Transformed Citizenship in the French Empire.

The Politics of the Everyday in Occupied Europe: Mary Louise Roberts

  • Maren Röger. Wartime Relations: Intimacy, Violence, and Prostitution in Occupied Poland, 1939–1945.
  • Raffael Scheck. Love between Enemies: Western Prisoners of War and German Women in World War II.
  • Paula Schwartz. Today Sardines Are Not for Sale: A Street Protest in Occupied Paris.

Slavery and the Economic Lives of Women: Emma Rothschild

  • Stephanie E. Jones-Rogers. They Were Her Property: White Women as Slave Owners in the American South.
  • Claire Priest. Credit Nation: Property Laws and Institutions in Early America.
  • Lorri Glover. Eliza Lucas Pinckney: An Independent Woman in the Age of Revolution.
  • Christine Walker. Jamaica Ladies: Female Slaveholders and the Creation of Britain’s Atlantic Empire.