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Contributors Dan Azoulay teaches history at York University in North York, Canada. He has published a number of articles on the CCF/NDP and party organization . He is the author of Keeping the Dream Alive: The Survival of the Ontario CCFINDP, 1950-1963 (1997). KRISTIN Kay BARKER is assistant professor of sociology at Linfield College in Oregon. She has done work on the historical emergence of federal maternal welfare policy, specifically concerning prenatal health policy. Her current areas of research specialization include the history of science, medicine, and the body and sexuahty. In a current project, she charts the rise of scientific endocrinology and its role in shaping and limiting gender and sexuality over the last hundred years. DORIS L. BERGEN is assistant professor of history at the University of Notre Dame. Her research focuses on religion, ethnicity, and gender in National Socialist Germany, World War II, and the Holocaust. She is the author of Twisted Cross: The "German Christian" Movement in the Third Reich (1996). Currently she is completing a study of German military chaplains in the Second World War and beginning an investigation of the role of the Volksdeutschen (ethnic Germans) of Eastern Europe in the 1930s and 1940s. Melanie Gustafson is assistant professor of history at the University of Vermont. She received her Ph.D. in history from New York University. She is currently writing a book on women's partisan activism in the Progressive Era and is editing an anthology on women and political parties with Kristie Miller and Elisabeth Perry for the University of New Mexico Press. CARYN E. NEUMANN is a doctoral candidate in history at The Ohio State University and one of the managing editors of the Journal of Women's History. She holds degrees in history and women's studies from Florida Atlantic University. Her recent publications include a study of women aviation pioneers and an examination of the Florida PopuUst Party. She is currently writing about the responses of traditional women's groups in the United States to the rise of feminism in the 1960s. KAREN Offen is senior scholar at the Institute for Research on Women and Gender, Stanford University. She has recently completed a historical study of feminism in Europe, 1700-1950, which will be published in 1998. 212 Journal of Women's History Summer Her research interests encompass the comparative history of women and feminisms and her current work focuses on gendering European political and intellectual history. Nell Irvin Painter is Edwards Professor of American History at Princeton University. She is author of Sojourner Truth, a Life, a Symbol (1996). On sabbatical in Paris in 1996-1997, she is thinking about a new book on personal beauty. Barbara Corrado Pope teaches in the Women's Studies Program at the University of Oregon. She has written numerous articles on French, women's, and religious history. Lillian Taiz is assistant professor of history at California State University , Los Angeles. She is the author of an article, "Applying the DevU's Works in a Holy Cause: Working-Class Popular Culture and the Salvation Army in the United States, 1879-1900," which appears in the journal Religion and American Culture 7 (Summer 1997). She has recently been awarded a faculty fellowship from the Pew Program in Religion and American Culture in order to complete her book "Advertising Salvation": Class, Gender, Religious Culture, and the Evolution of the Salvation Army in the United States, 1879-1917. Manuela Thurner is a doctoral candidate in the American Studies Program at Yale University, and currently lives in Munich, Germany. In her dissertation, she investigates the cultural encounter between the United States and Germany during the 1920s, focusing on German representations of U.S. women and gender relations as crucial mediators of this process. She is the author of "'Better Citizens without the Ballot': American Antisuffrage Women and Their Rationale during the Progressive Era" in the Journal of Women's History 5, no. 1 (1993). She has also translated North American essays on multiculturalism for the German publication Multikulturelle Gesellschaft: Modell Amerika?, edited by Berndt Ostendorf (1994). Charles Wallace, Jr., is university chaplain and associate professor of religion at Willamette University in Oregon. He is the editor...


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