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Electioneering and Activism at the Turn of the Century and the Politics of Disablement: The Legacy of E.T. Kingsley (1856-1929)
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|Title:||Electioneering and Activism at the Turn of the Century and the Politics of Disablement: The Legacy of E.T. Kingsley (1856-1929)|
|Publisher:||University of Hawaii at Manoa -- Center on Disability Studies|
|Citation:||Malhotra, R. (2011). Electioneering and Activism at the Turn of the Century and the Politics of Disablement: The Legacy of E.T. Kingsley (1856-1929). Review of Disability Studies: An International Journal, 7(3 & 4).|
|Series:||vol. 7, no. 3 & 4|
|Abstract:||The lost career of Eugene T. Kingsley (1856-1929), an American-Canadian socialist who ran for the House of Representatives, the Canadian House of Commons and the British Columbia Legislature, has much to teach disability studies scholars. A double amputee who walked with a cane and artificial limbs, Kingsley was radicalized after an industrial accident in California and went on to become a central leader of the Socialist Party of Canada. In this article, I document his career and reflect on his legacy.|
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RDS Volume 7, No. 3 & 4|
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