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Relentless ReformerJosephine Roche and Progressivism in Twentieth-Century America$
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Robyn Muncy

Print publication date: 2014

Print ISBN-13: 9780691122731

Published to Princeton Scholarship Online: October 2017

DOI: 10.23943/princeton/9780691122731.001.0001

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Work and Love in a Progressive Ebb Tide, 1919–1927

Work and Love in a Progressive Ebb Tide, 1919–1927

Chapter:
(p.97) Chapter 6 Work and Love in a Progressive Ebb Tide, 1919–1927
Source:
Relentless Reformer
Author(s):

Robyn Muncy

Publisher:
Princeton University Press
DOI:10.23943/princeton/9780691122731.003.0007

This chapter details events in Josephine Roche's life from 1919 to 1927. For several years after the war, Roche remained an itinerant reformer. In part, she moved around a lot because she had not yet situated herself at what she considered a fundamental site for rectifying inequalities; she was as a result never quite satisfied with where she was. In addition, during the decade after the war, unlike any other time in her life, Roche's days were significantly shaped by the family claim. On July 2, 1920, Roche married Edward Hale Bierstadt after a whirlwind romance. Like many other members of the second generation of college-educated women, Roche expected to combine her public career with marriage, and her belief in the possibility of doing so was fueled by her political community.

Keywords:   Josephine Roche, marriage, Edward Hale Bierstadt, biography, college-educated women, public career

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