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Why Movements Succeed or Fail : Opportunity, Culture, and the Struggle for Woman Suffrage / Lee Ann Banaszak.

By: Banaszak, Lee Ann [author.].
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookSeries: Princeton Studies in American Politics: Historical, International, and Comparative Perspectives ; 52.Publisher: Princeton, NJ : Princeton University Press, [1996]Copyright date: ©1996Edition: Course Book.Description: 1 online resource : 6 line drawings 18 tables.Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781400822072.Subject(s): Women -- Suffrage -- Switzerland -- History | Women -- Suffrage -- United States -- History | POLITICAL SCIENCE / Political Process / GeneralDDC classification: 323.340973 | 324.6/23/09494 Online resources: Click here to access online | Cover
Contents:
Frontmatter -- CONTENTS -- TABLES -- FIGURES -- PREFACE AND ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- CHAPTER ONE. Comparing the U.S. and Swiss Woman Suffrage Movements -- CHAPTER TWO. Information, Preferences, Beliefs, and Values in the Political Process -- CHAPTER THREE. Building Suffrage Organizations -- CHAPTER FOUR. The Impact of Movement Resources on Success -- CHAPTER FIVE. Building Suffrage Coalitions -- CHAPTER SIX. Lobbying the Government -- CHAPTER SEVEN. Raising Suffrage Demands: Confrontation versus Compromise -- CHAPTER EIGHT. Sources of the Movements' Information, Beliefs, and Values -- CHAPTER NINE. Why Movements Succeed or Fail -- APPENDIX A. Interview Methods -- APPENDIX B. Measuring Suffrage Organization Membership in the United States and Switzerland -- APPENDIX C. Data Sources for Legislative Histories and Variable Coding in Pooled-Time Series Analysis -- APPENDIX D. Coding Confrontational and Lobbying Tactics in the United States and Switzerland -- Notes -- REFERENCES -- INDEX
Title is part of eBook package:Princeton Univ. Press eBook Package 2000-2013Title is part of eBook package:Princeton eBook Package Archive 1931-1999Summary: Wyoming became the first American state to adopt female suffrage in 1869--a time when no country permitted women to vote. When the last Swiss canton enfranchised women in 1990, few countries barred women from the polls. Why did pro-suffrage activists in the United States and Switzerland have such varying success? Comparing suffrage campaigns in forty-eight American states and twenty-five Swiss cantons, Lee Ann Banaszak argues that movement tactics, beliefs, and values are critical in understanding why political movements succeed or fail. The Swiss suffrage movement's beliefs in consensus politics and local autonomy and their reliance on government parties for information limited their tactical choices--often in surprising ways. In comparison, the American suffrage movement, with its alliances to the abolition, temperance, and progressive movements, overcame beliefs in local autonomy and engaged in a wider array of confrontational tactics in the struggle for the vote.Drawing on interviews with sixty Swiss suffrage activists, detailed legislative histories, census materials, and original archival materials from both countries, Banaszak blends qualitative historical inquiry with informative statistical analyses of state and cantonal level data. The book expands our understanding of the role of political opportunities and how they interact with the beliefs and values of movements and the societies they seek to change.
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Frontmatter -- CONTENTS -- TABLES -- FIGURES -- PREFACE AND ACKNOWLEDGMENTS -- CHAPTER ONE. Comparing the U.S. and Swiss Woman Suffrage Movements -- CHAPTER TWO. Information, Preferences, Beliefs, and Values in the Political Process -- CHAPTER THREE. Building Suffrage Organizations -- CHAPTER FOUR. The Impact of Movement Resources on Success -- CHAPTER FIVE. Building Suffrage Coalitions -- CHAPTER SIX. Lobbying the Government -- CHAPTER SEVEN. Raising Suffrage Demands: Confrontation versus Compromise -- CHAPTER EIGHT. Sources of the Movements' Information, Beliefs, and Values -- CHAPTER NINE. Why Movements Succeed or Fail -- APPENDIX A. Interview Methods -- APPENDIX B. Measuring Suffrage Organization Membership in the United States and Switzerland -- APPENDIX C. Data Sources for Legislative Histories and Variable Coding in Pooled-Time Series Analysis -- APPENDIX D. Coding Confrontational and Lobbying Tactics in the United States and Switzerland -- Notes -- REFERENCES -- INDEX

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Wyoming became the first American state to adopt female suffrage in 1869--a time when no country permitted women to vote. When the last Swiss canton enfranchised women in 1990, few countries barred women from the polls. Why did pro-suffrage activists in the United States and Switzerland have such varying success? Comparing suffrage campaigns in forty-eight American states and twenty-five Swiss cantons, Lee Ann Banaszak argues that movement tactics, beliefs, and values are critical in understanding why political movements succeed or fail. The Swiss suffrage movement's beliefs in consensus politics and local autonomy and their reliance on government parties for information limited their tactical choices--often in surprising ways. In comparison, the American suffrage movement, with its alliances to the abolition, temperance, and progressive movements, overcame beliefs in local autonomy and engaged in a wider array of confrontational tactics in the struggle for the vote.Drawing on interviews with sixty Swiss suffrage activists, detailed legislative histories, census materials, and original archival materials from both countries, Banaszak blends qualitative historical inquiry with informative statistical analyses of state and cantonal level data. The book expands our understanding of the role of political opportunities and how they interact with the beliefs and values of movements and the societies they seek to change.

Mode of access: Internet via World Wide Web.

In English.

Description based on online resource; title from PDF title page (publisher's Web site, viewed 08. Jul 2019)

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