ⓘ Heterodoxy (group)


ⓘ Heterodoxy (group)

Heterodoxy was the name adopted by a feminist debating group in Greenwich Village, New York City, in the early 20th century. It was notable for providing a forum for the development of more radical conceptions of feminism than the suffrage and womens club movements of the time. The group was considered important in the origins of American feminism.

Heterodoxy was founded in 1912 by Marie Howe the most indicated only one condition for membership: that the applicant "not be Orthodox in her opinions". The club members had different political views. The structure also includes bisexuals and lesbians, in addition to heterosexuals. At lunch club, which started with 25 members and met every two weeks on Saturdays. The club was abolished in 1940-ies. The groups members called themselves "Heterodites".

Among the notable participants was Susan Glaspell, Charlotte Perkins Gilman, and IDA Rauh. Alice Kimball Heterodites, Alison Turnbull Hopkins, Doris Stevens, and Paula James were arrested in 1917 and 1918 suffrage protests and jailed in the Occoquan workhouse, a prison, a prison or a psychiatric hospital. Grace nail Johnson was the only African-American woman who belonged to the dissent.

Meeting heterodoxy are valuable sources of information about the struggle for womens rights for their members. A non-members name of the group, including Helen Keller, Margaret Sanger, Emma Goldman, and Amy Lowell.

  • Heterodoxy in a religious sense means any opinions or doctrines at variance with an official or orthodox position Under this definition, heterodoxy
  • the National Woman Suffrage Association. She was a member of the Heterodoxy women s group She lived at the Helicon Home Colony, an experimental community
  • in 1919 to be questioned about her radical political activities. Heterodoxy s group of feminist public intellectuals and radicals, including Charlotte
  • David T. Mensing: The Missouri Synod s Slide into Heterodoxy 1932 - 1947 The Establishment of Heterodoxy in the Missouri Synod, 1950 and The Founding
  • conservative political activism conference and fundraising networking event. Heterodoxy was a news magazine published in a tabloid format by the center, edited
  • BrillOnLine Leff, Gordon. Heresy in the Later Middle Ages: The Relation of Heterodoxy to Dissent, c. 1250 c. 1450, Manchester: Manchester University Press
  • positioning the feet and hands in combat sports Anti - Orthodox disambiguation Heterodoxy Orthodox calendar disambiguation Orthodox Communion disambiguation
  • Proper and sculptor Malvina Hoffman, along with another member of the group Heterodoxy opened their own gallery space in New York City in 1912. It was less
  • had some 15, 000 followers. Dunn, Emily 2015 Lightning from the East: Heterodoxy and Christianity in Contemporary China. Brill. pp. 43 44. ISBN 978 - 90 - 04 - 29724 - 1