Who was the symbol of the women who worked in the factories during World War 2?
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.
Rosie the Riveter was the character on the poster that was a symbol of women working in factories during World War II.
Women who worked in munitions factories during World War II made explosives to put into the weapons. They worked under very dangerous situations which caused many deaths because of explosion accidents and such.
i think they worked in factories
They worked in the factories while the men where away at war. Specifically ammunition factories.
Women who worked in factories.
During World War 2 children worked in factories.
Many women worked in factories and farms during the war.
'Rosie the Riveter'
"Rosie the Riveter" .
Women worked in many factories and farms in the war.
Women in Britain worked in factories and farms in the war.
Rosie the Riveter
Women worked in many factories and farms in the war.
Rosie the Riveter represents the American women who worked in factories during World War II.
In the war two things that women did were farmers and worked in large factories.
The men fought or stayed home as their jobs r important the women worked in the factories
Rosie the Riveter was what women who worked in factories were called.
New factories change how Americans worked because changes were implemented that made the working days shorter, improved safety issues, and generally made manufacturing easier. During World War II, many women began working in factories to make things for the war effort.
The women worked farms and factories because the men were in the services fighting the war
Women worked in factories and industries while the men were in the war.
Women in Germany worked in offices and factories. Some even worked as prision guards. Some were nurses. Others raised children.
Rosie the riveter- represented working women in factories that took over men's jobs.
Minorities on the homefront during WWII worked as hard as every one else. Often, they were the man-power of the work crews. They cleared land for military installations, highways, and POW camps. They worked in the mills processing the lumber from these clearings. The worked in the motor pools repairing the equipment and machinery. They, too, worked in factories. The women became nurses or LVNs and worked in hospitals. They worked in laboratories and factories.
Most women worked. They cooked food that would then be sent to the war. They worked in big factories to produce the clothing the soldiers would need.
Most women remained at home to look after the children. Others worked in ammunition factories.
worked in factories
most of the people in the ww2 time worked as making weapons or guns/ women were working as nurses or they would work in factories.
Rosie the Riveter is a cultural icon of the United States, representing the American women who worked in factories during World War II, many of whom worked in the manufacturing plants that produced munitions and war supplies.
Several occupations opened to women by having the men go off to war. Women went to work in factories during World War I, building various products like land mines, ammunition, and mess kits for soldiers to use. Women also flew airplanes in World War II to get soldiers home or into battle zones. They worked in automobile factories, airplane factories, and in the ship building industries during World War II.
rosie the riveter. Betsy the baby Katie the Kit Kat. Lily the loser. Patty the puppy jkkkjkjkjkj THey were actually called Rosies.
worked in munition factories, nurses, ambulance drivers.
Women did many job in world war 1. They worked as nurses, operators in the signal corps, Some worked in factories making ammunition.
NO. Any and all factories were geared for war production.
English women worked in many factories and farms in the war.
They worked on their own farms and in bakeries, factories, and grocery stores.
The U.S. showed patriotism because they sent 16 million to war, the companies produced wartime materials, and the women worked in factories (this could also be known as war socialism).
Some worked in factories making things for the war effort such as tanks, submarines, and airplanes. Some had Victory Gardens and fed their families. Some worked for the Red Cross or helped entertain the troops. Some took care of their families while their loved ones were fighting in the war.
Women in Australia were encouraged to join the army. Some women even fought in battle in war zones. Others worked at industrial jobs in factories and as nurses.
In munitions factories.
Many women worked in factories building weapons used in the war or took the place of men who were fighting.
Soldiers nurses mechanics they also worked in factories making bombs and planes ect
Women in Britain held important roles during World War I. Many worked in offices, munitions factories, and manufacturing facilities that built aircrafts. They would also spend their time sewing, working as nurses, and volunteered throughout their communities to help earn money while the men were gone.
There were no female soldiers in world war 2. Instead, the woman worked in the factories to produce weapons and vehicles.
Women started working in factories during World War 1. Men went to war to fight. This left factories without workers, so women had to work at them.
Cities were destroyed homes and factories. Without factories there was no food or money for civilians.
Thousands of women joined the labour force and helped factories in the US, Canada and Britain.
They took on the jobs at home that the men usually did such as farm etc. they also worked in factories, manufacturing weapons and vehicles. They knitted lots of clothing for the troops during the Harsh European Winter and in Canada formed the Red Cross.
During WW1 many women had to help in factories and looked after children
Women who went to work in factories