These are the sources and citations used to research waves of feminism. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (British Library Learning, 2018)
Your Bibliography: British Library Learning, 2018. What is the difference between the suffragists and the suffragettes?. [online] The British Library. Available at: <https://www.bl.uk/votes-for-women/articles/suffragists-and-suffragettes> [Accessed 5 December 2019].
In-text: (Helmreich, 2017)
Your Bibliography: Helmreich, S., 2017. The Genders of Waves. WSQ: Women's Studies Quarterly, 45(1/2).
In-text: (Hewitt, 2019)
Your Bibliography: Hewitt, N., 2019. Feminist Frequencies: Regenerating the Wave Metaphor. Feminist Studies, 38(3).
In-text: (Hoeflinger, 2008)
Your Bibliography: Hoeflinger, E., 2008. Talking Waves: Structures of Feminist Moments and the Potential of a Wave Economy. Third Space, 8(1).
In-text: (Janusz, 1994)
Your Bibliography: Janusz, S., 1994. Feminism and Metaphor: Friend, Foe, Force?. Metaphor and Symbolic Activity, 9(4), pp.289-300.
In-text: (Laughlin et al., 2010)
Your Bibliography: Laughlin, K., Gallagher, J., Cobble, D., Boris, E., Nadasen, P., Gilmore, S. and Zarnow, L., 2010. Is It Time to Jump Ship? Historians Rethink the Waves Metaphor. Feminist Formations, 22(1).
In-text: (Nicholson, 2010)
Your Bibliography: Nicholson, L., 2010. Feminism in "Waves": Useful Metaphor or Not?. New Politics, 12(4).
In-text: (Reger, 2017)
Your Bibliography: Reger, J., 2017. Finding a Place in History: The Discursive Legacy of the Wave Metaphor and Contemporary Feminism. Feminist Studies, 43(1).
In-text: (Walker, 1992)
Your Bibliography: Walker, R., 1992. Becoming the Third Wave. Ms., pp.39-41.
In-text: (Weinman Lear, 1968)
Your Bibliography: Weinman Lear, M., 1968. The Second Feminist Wave. New York Times, p.24.
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