A rancher's wife from Eburne, British Columbia won with her suggestion of "The Chatelaine." The title refers to the ring of keys which housewives long ago would use to get into every part of the house.The first issue of Chatelaine was published the very same month that Emily Murphy presented the Persons Case to the Supreme Court, a major turning point in Canadian women's history.Popular parts of the magazine included monthly budget meal plans and romantic fiction.
Professor Marcia Chatelain talked about the different types of sex education used across the country in the 1950s and why such courses have become politically divisive.
She compared the sex education programs in Oregon, New Jersey, and California, and discussed how they were often used to instill gender norms and racial divides.
Anderson famously turned down the excerpt, claiming that the magazine had already covered the material Friedan wrote about.
This anecdote is often used to distinguish Anderson and her publication as ahead of its time.
In December 1929, Murphy wrote an article for Chatelaine entitled "Now That Women Are Persons, What's Ahead?
" In its first years, the magazine served as a sounding board for women at the end of the first wave of feminism.
This is a class from a course called “Sex, Love and Race.” Professor Marcia Chatelain talked about the different types of sex education used across the country in the 1950s and why such courses have become politically divisive.
Chatelaine is an English-language Canadian magazine of women's lifestyles and the number one magazine in Canada in paid circulation.
Editorials such as "Don't Delay Parenthood" (May 1946) were suitable companions to the "Baby Boom" period.
After five years under male editor John Clare (editor 1952-1957), feminist Doris Anderson took over the position of editor in 1957.
Due to falling print ad revenues, Chatelaine reduced its publication frequency to 6 times a year beginning in 2017.