Any friend of the movement : networking for birth control, 1920-1940 / Jimmy Elaine Wilkinson Meyer.Material type: TextSeries: Women & health (Columbus, Ohio): Publisher: Columbus : Ohio State University Press, c2004Description: xxii, 296 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.ISBN: 0814209548 (hardcover : alk. paper); 9780814209547 (hardcover : alk. paper); 0814290345 (CD-ROM); 9780814290347 (CD-ROM).Subject(s): Birth control -- United States -- History -- 20th century | Maternal Health Association of Cleveland, Ohio | Birth control clinics -- United StatesAdditional physical formats: Online version:: Any friend of the movement.DDC classification: 363.9/6/09730904
|Item type||Current location||Call number||Status||Date due||Barcode|
|Book||Longview campus Stacks - 3rd Floor||HQ766.5 .U5 M484 2004 (Browse shelf)||Available||0000001706803|
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|HQ734 .S6863 1996A Making love last forever /||HQ751 .G52 2006 Future human evolution :||HQ755.85 .B58 1996 Making peace with your parents /||HQ766.5 .U5 M484 2004 Any friend of the movement :||HQ778.5 .T86 2003 We are not babysitters :||HQ834 .C58 1992 Divorce and new beginnings :||HQ1033 .S26 2004 Same-sex marriage, pro and con :|
Includes bibliographical references (p. 247-270) and index.
Radical roots -- Nagging and networking -- Heir conditioning -- "Hubby and I think it's swell" -- Friends of the movement -- A new point of view.
"In the 1920s, a few Cleveland women perceived a need for reliable birth control. They believed that health and social service professionals denied women, especially poor and working-class women, critical health care information. Any Friend of the Movement tells the story of these women, their actions, and the organization they created - the direct forerunner of a modern Planned Parenthood affiliate. The disparate threads of this particular tale include the suicide of a pregnant woman, the gift of a bereaved inventor, smuggling contraceptive supplies across state lines, and sponsoring ice skating galas to fund the work." "Any Friend of the Movement breaks new ground in the history of birth control activism in North America. Meyer argues that private philanthropy and voluntary action on the part of clinics like the Maternal Health Association (MHA) and their clients vitalized the larger movement at its roots and pushed it forward."--BOOK JACKET.