Digital History at Ursinus

Browse Items (69 total)

I.W.W. Poster for the Pageant

Romanticizing Subordination: Dodge’s Magical Love Tale Glorifies the Inequality in Heterosexual Bohemian Relationships

Dodge’s “The Eye of the Beholder” depicts the destructive and passionate tendencies of the typical Bohemian…

Another portrait done during the time Maurice Sterne worked with Mabel Dodge as a subject.

One of Sterne's other portraits done at the time in which he worked with Mabel Dodge as a subject.

"Mabel Dodge"
Determined to be Dominant, Dodge Falls in Love Despite “Black Widow” Plans

Dodge’s brief and dramatic relationship with Maurice Sterne illustrates how Dodge continued to search for ways a woman could take control in a heterosexual…

Despite Antique Wording, Dodge Sheds Light on Labor Injustice

Dodge uses her column for the Washington News to shed light on the injustice of labor in a capitalist system. Despite “fluffy” wording and some racist undertones, the ideas Dodge…

Why is Mabel Dodge Writing About Livers?

No, seriously. Why is Mabel Dodge writing about livers? Dodge performed well in a wide range of fields. Dodge was an artist, a reformer, and an overall orchestrator of all things radical about Greenwich…

The Loneliness of The New Woman: Dodge’s Short Story Displays Bohemian Women’s Disenchantment with Love Caused by Male Domination

“The Parting” depicts the choice Dodge faced in leaving her lover John Reed, between giving herself…

Eastman’s “Parody” of Dodge Illuminates More Sneaky Sexism in “The Village”

Max Eastman’s novel Venture features a character clearly inspired by Mabel Dodge named Mary Kittredge. Dodge’s fictional representation by Eastman conveys…

Contentment in the Self: Mabel Dodge Finds Strength in Herself After Reed

Dodge’s “Two Contentments” establishes how Mabel Dodge felt it was important for women especially to find fulfillment and meaning in themselves. Dodge understood the…
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