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Maria Bucur

participation of Romanian feminists shaped the discursive strategies and activities of the LEW. 1 While I place Alexandrina Cantacuzino at the center of this analysis, as her perspective was predominant in the public interventions of the Romanian delegations to

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Maria Bucur, Katerina Dalakoura, Krassimira Daskalova, and Gabriela Dudeková Kováčová

respective internal feminist organizations on the part of the association or the women who headed the delegations of LEW member states. In regard to the latter, this was especially the case with Alexandrina Cantacuzino, who became the first President of the

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Between Transnational Cooperation and Nationalism

The Little Entente of Women in Czechoslovakia

Gabriela Dudeková Kováčová

Františka F. Plamínková, box 3, file 35–36. Purkyňová claimed that she was one of the organization's initiators and that she had developed one of two proposals about the future form of the LEW (ultimately, Alexandrina Cantacuzino's proposal was

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Krassimira Daskalova

demonstrate, the ethno-nationalism of some Romanian (Alexandrina Cantacuzino) and Czech feminists (Františka Plamínková and Eliška Purkyňová) was not any better, not to mention the offensive, stereotypical, and bossy manner in which Dr. Justyna Budzińska

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Isidora Grubački

interlocutors could have been men and women who thought that public work was not for women—but also, in certain ways, Yugoslav representative Delfa Ivanić and Romanian representative Alexandrina Cantacuzino, whose discussions of feminism were fairly different

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Ten Years After

Communism and Feminism Revisited

Francisca de Haan, Kristen Ghodsee, Krassimira Daskalova, Magdalena Grabowska, Jasmina Lukić, Chiara Bonfiglioli, Raluca Maria Popa, and Alexandra Ghit

Press, 2006). Created in 1922, the pre–World War II National Council of Women was presided over by Princess Alexandrina Cantacuzino (1876–1944). 8 Vladimir Tismăneanu, Dorin Dobrincu, and Cristian Vasile, eds., Raport Final: Comisia Prezidențială pentru