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by Virginia Elwood-akers

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Author: Virginia Elwood-akers
ISBN: 0810820331
Language: English
Pages: 294 pages
Category: Humanities
Publisher: Scarecrow Press (March 1, 1988)
Rating: 4.2
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FB2 size: 1395 kb | EPUB size: 1956 kb | DJVU size: 1239 kb
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Virginia Elwood-Akers (BA, English, UCLA; MA, journalism, California State University, Northridge; MLS, University of. .She is a bibliographer and reference specialist in the fields of mass communication and women's studies.

Virginia Elwood-Akers (BA, English, UCLA; MA, journalism, California State University, Northridge; MLS, University of Oregon) is a librarian at California State University, Northridge. She has previously published a bibliographic article on women in the media and an article on Clara Foltz, California's first woman lawyer.

More than 75 women served as war correspondents in the Vietnam War, covering every aspect of the war from human interest to combat. They worked for major news media and won major journalism awards, including a Pulitzer Prize. Several women reporters were wounded in combat, three were taken prisoner, and two were killed. Yet, with few exceptions, they are not mentioned in s More than 75 women served as war correspondents in the Vietnam War, covering every aspect of the war from human interest to combat. ISBN13:9780810820333. Release Date:January 2000.

Author, librarian and LA native, Virginia Elwood-Akers now lives downtown LA and recalls LA's gas company building, now The Historic Gas Lofts, in the 1930s. Women War Correspondents in the Vietnam War" was her first book. She is currently writing a book on activist, Caroline Maria Seymour Severance, 1861-1920.

More than 75 women served as war correspondents in the Vietnam War, covering every aspect of the war from human interest to.

Women War Correspondents in the Vietnam War by Virginia Elwood-Akers More than 75 women served as war correspondents in the Vietnam War, covering every aspect of the war from human interest to combat.

Military, and the Press, reminds readers that covering America’s wars was never just a man’s game. Tracing the work female journalists did in the nineteenth century through World War II, Edy shows how they fought gender battles on three major fronts: the military who didn’t want them there, a profession that demanded they act like men, and the wartime United States that expected them to act like women. The Woman War Correspondent, the .

A war correspondent is a journalist who covers stories firsthand from a war zone. They were also called special correspondents. War correspondents' jobs bring them to the most conflict-ridden parts of the world

A war correspondent is a journalist who covers stories firsthand from a war zone. War correspondents' jobs bring them to the most conflict-ridden parts of the world. Thus, this is often considered the most dangerous form of journalism. On the other hand, war coverage is also one of the most successful branches of journalism.

Virginia Edythe Elwood-Akers, American librarian, retired archivist . California State University Foundation grantee, Northridge, California State University Library. Member Western Association Women Historians, Society California Archivists ) . This book chronicles their contribution from 1961 until 1975, with excerpts from the work of Dickey Chapelle, Beverly Deepe, Frances Fitzgerald, Martha Gellhorn, Georgie Anne Geyer, Marguerite Higgins, Jurate Kazickas, Mary McCarthy, Patches (Helen) Musgrove, Elizabeth Pond, Philippa Schuyler, and Kate Webb.

Virginia Elwood-Akers. Manufacturer: Scarecrow Press Release date: 28 February 1988 ISBN-10 : 0810820331 ISBN-13: 9780810820333. add. Separate tags with commas, spaces are allowed. Use tags to describe a product . for a movie Themes heist, drugs, kidnapping, coming of age Genre drama, parody, sci-fi, comedy Locations paris, submarine, new york.

More than 75 women served as war correspondents in the Vietnam War, covering every aspect of the war from human interest to combat. They worked for major news media and won major journalism awards, including a Pulitzer Prize. Several women reporters were wounded in combat, three were taken prisoner, and two were killed. Yet, with few exceptions, they are not mentioned in studies of the media in Vietnam. This book chronicles their contribution from 1961 until 1975, with excerpts from the work of Dickey Chapelle, Beverly Deepe, Frances Fitzgerald, Martha Gellhorn, Georgie Anne Geyer, Marguerite Higgins, Jurate Kazickas, Mary McCarthy, Patches (Helen) Musgrove, Elizabeth Pond, Philippa Schuyler, and Kate Webb.