Nonfiction > Margaret Sanger > Woman and the New Race
Sanger and Her Sons
Woman must have her freedom—the fundamental freedom of choosing whether or not she shall be a mother and how many children she will have.
Margaret
Sanger
Woman and the New Race
 
Margaret Sanger
 
The chronicle of Sanger’s decades-long battle to legalize and develop information on the prevention of venereal disease and then methods of birth control, during which she endured indictment, exile and prison.
 
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CONTENTS
Bibliographic Record    Preface
NEW YORK: BRENTANO’S, 1920
NEW YORK: BARTLEBY.COM, 2000
 
 
  1. Woman’s Error and Her Debt
  2. Women’s Struggle for Freedom
  3. The Materials of the New Race
  4. Two Classes of Women
  5. The Wickedness of Creating Large Families
  6. Cries of Despair and Society’s Problems
  7. When Should a Woman Avoid Having Children?
  8. Birth Control—A Parents’ Problem or Woman’s?
  9. Continence—Is It Practicable or Desirable?
  10. Contraceptives or Abortion?
  11. Are Preventive Means Certain?
  12. Will Birth Control Help the Cause of Labor?
  13. Battalions of Unwanted Babies the Cause of War
  14. Woman and the New Morality
  15. Legislating Woman’s Morals
  16. Why Not Birth-Control Clinics in America?
  17. Progress We Have Made
  18. The Goal


 
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