What symbol is for women factory workers during the war?
Rosie the riveter
the women were nurses, factory workers, sports players, pilots and code breakers.
Because most of the men were in the military and they still needed factory workers, farm workers and ship builders. Women took over these roles.
Factory workers, particularly working women, thought highly of Nellie Bly
Wives, mothers, daughters, tailors and seamstresses, farm workers, factory workers, and especially on the Confederate side, highly effective spies.
A cartoon poster character named Rosie the Riveter.
Factory owners in the Industrial Revolution hired female workers because they could pay them lower wages than male workers, saving the factory owners money.
Women had rights at the time of the Triangle Shirtwaist factory fire. They did not have the same rights, ro as many, as they have now. In addition, workers in general (men and women) were fighting for labor rights that now seem almost natural. but were controversial then
There were people that weaved and the men oversaw the women!
In he late 1800s in the United States, women could not vote. Very few women did paid work unless they were domestic workers, factory workers, or teachers.
Employers could pay women less than men.
Nurses, spies, factory workers, farm workers, some were soldiers in disguise.
Before WWI men worked and women had few jobs, but when WWI came all the men had to go to war and the women took over their jobs. Some example of jobs were store clerks or factory workers.
A lot of women were hired as factory workers building new supplies and equiptment.
1) women work (factory workers clerks) 2) economic problems 3) social unrest 4)the draft - conscription
During WWII women's husband's were fighting in the war leaving the woman (and possibly children) without any income. Women would work in factories to provide for themselves and their families while their husbands were fighting in the war.
Because the factory owners could pay women and children half of what they would have to pay men.
What was the symbol of the campaign to hire women for factory work came from a charcter in a popular song?
Rosie the Rivoter?
"Rosie the Riveter" was the symbol.
work in factory jobs
During World War 1, women first moved into the civilian jobs abandoned by men, such as shop clerks and factory workers. Women did most of the jobs in the Post Office in Washington D.C. The war effort itself involved women mainly as nurses and other medical workers. After the war women were not about to return to the farms. Without their labor available, Mr. Henry Ford made a fortune selling his tractors mechanizing farms. The… Read More
Many women worked jobs, which were held by men (such as factory workers), until too many men were drafted into the military. The shortage of workers was filled by women, in many cases.
Women had more roles than just three during that war. They were just about everyting from sectraries to pilots to factory workers to even prostitutes. Try doing a web search on Rosie the Riveter for more information.
they were forced to give up thier jobs...
how did poor people find enjoyment in their daily lives during the industrial revolution
Rosie the Riveter was the symbol of working women during WW2. See related links to see the famous Rosie the Riveter "We Can Do It!" poster.
They were expected to work in factory jobs.
Women AND Children
Nurses, doctors, factory workers, drivers, all of the jobs left behind by service members.
Working class women have been maids, secretaries, factory workers, and nurses. There are many other jobs working class women have done historically.
Some 37 girls and women and three men died in three explosions at the nearby Barnbow Munitions Factory. The Barnbow factory on Manston Lane was opened in 1915 and at its height employed 17,000 workers, 16,000 of them being women and girls. On December 5 1916 a huge explosion killed 35 women and injured many more. Details of the tragedies were kept secret until after the war.
The Triangle Shirtwaist factory fire
The Triangle Shirtwaist Factory fire.
it supported laws to protect the rights of woman factory workers and raised money to help striking workers pay bail for woman who were arrested for striking.
69% or 9 million eligible women workers
The Triangle Shirtwaist Factory, was a clothing manufacturer, located on the lower east side of Manhattan, that employed a large number of immigrant women workers. The building had not been built in a way that allowed for a quick exit, if the need arose. As a result, when a fire broke out in the factory, the women were trapped and many perished in the fire.
factory work, secretaries, they had to do whatever there hubands did
Nursing, machine work, factory work, ect.
They were called Rosie the Ribbeters
Mostly well-educated women, but they had followers who were much less well-off, simple factory workers, for instance.
Women did teaching, millinery, sewing, factory work, laundry, domestic service, and shop workers were common jobs for women. Now men jobs.... google it!
Because of the appauling social conditions and the exploitation of factory workers in particular (faceless matchstick men and women).
Ann Farnsworth-Alvear has written: 'Dulcinea in the factory' -- subject(s): History, Women textile workers
men were at war in armed services
The Industrial Revolution led to large numbers of women and children working in factories. They often performed dangerous work for low pay, as did adult male factory workers.
Rosie the Riveter was the character on the poster that was a symbol of women working in factories during World War II.
1. During the home front women entered the ranks as factory workers. 2. From the beginning of the war, one of Hitler's tactics against Britain was to use submarines to torpedo ships bringing food supplies to Britain.
Yes. Women participated in WW2 in many ways, as factory workers, hospital personnel, and others. Some of these women were in uniform, and in some countries they actually fought against the enemy. Women also fought as snipers for the Soviet Union.
During WWI new factory jobs were opened and filled with women. Not only that it became known as the 19th Amendment when women had the right to vote.
There are a wide variety of jobs found in Canada. These include electricians, doctors, lawyers, teachers, factory workers, as well as business men and women.
the women took over the jobs of the men. they worked as factory workers, sewers, nurses etc. minors if male also fought in the war and also were taught and prepared to battle