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When Sex Changed: Birth Control and Literature Between the World Wars

By Layne Parish Craig, Instructor of English

Rutgers University Press


Craig’s book analyzes the birth control movements during the 1910s and 1930s in the U.S. and Great Britain. The nonfiction work traces the shift in how various writers responded to the political, economic, sexual and social values in that era. Craig argues that the political and literary texts that emerged during that time period helped shape the complexities of family planning and women’s rights.



The Wish Book

When Sex Changed: Birth Control and Literature Between the World Wars

The Texas Legation Papers, 1836-1845

Ireland and the New Journalism

Women and Rhetoric Between the Wars (Studies in Rhetorics and Feminisms)

Paul and the Heritage of Israel

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Ben Sira and the Men Who Handle Books: Gender and the Rise of Canon-Consciousness (Hebrew Bible Monographs)

Of Note