How to Cite a Newspaper Article

How to Cite a Newspaper Article - One of the participants,...

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Citing Sources (Newspapers) Summary In February, 1918 twelve speakers addressed a full house and a mixed crowd in New York City’s Cooper Union to debate the issue of feminism and its implications for women’s rights. Definitions of feminism were surprisingly sophisticated and diverse. Rose Young first defined feminism simply as “some fight, some fate, and some fun,”but later defined it more seriously as the freedom of women to be individuals and to “find their own soul.” Another one of the participants, George Middleton, also equated feminism with equal opportunity for women to develop as individuals. Frances Perkins’ radicalized the crowd by asserting “Feminism means revolution, and I am a revolutionist.”
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Unformatted text preview: One of the participants, Henrietta Rodman, associated feminist ideals of freedom with negative outcomes for women. She worried that with the equal rights promised by feminism women would lose financial support they were then entitled to as dependents in marriage, and alimony if divorced. (Talks on Feminism) Citing Internally; give readers a road map to your works cited page Using information from newspaper source. When at a debate about feminism and womens rights in 1914 New York City, womens rights advocate Frances Perkins asserted, Feminism means revolution, and I am a revolutionist. (Talks on Feminism) Works Cited Talks on Feminism Stirs Great Crowd. New York Times 18 February 1914. 2A...
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