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Between Transnational Cooperation and Nationalism

The Little Entente of Women in Czechoslovakia

Gabriela Dudeková Kováčová

national (Czechoslovak) section during the 1920s. In the Czechoslovak segment of the LEW, a conservative, ethno-nationalist movement struggling for a “unity of Slav women,” represented by Eliška Purkyňová, fought for dominance against the more Western

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

1930s. An important aspect of this case study is the outsized role that Františka Plamínková (seen as a “progressive liberal feminist”) played in the LEW and the ways in which she and Eliška Purkyňová (representing the more conservative and Pan

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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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Maria Bucur

culturally familiar and well respected among the Romanian male establishment, as a model of male allyship that would not compromise masculine power or values. The second Czech delegate, Eliška Purkyňová, spoke as one of the two female elected officials, an