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   i Linda Ganus History 401  –   Prof. LeMaster “DEAR LOUIE:”  LOUISINE WALDRON ELDER HAVEMEYER, IMPRESSIONIST ART COLLECTOR AND WOMAN SUFFRAGE ACTIVIST  by Linda C. Ganus A Thesis Presented to the Graduate and Research Committee of Lehigh University in Candidacy for the Degree of Master of Arts In the Department of History Lehigh University July 25, 2017   Formatted:  Font: (Default) Times New Roman FormattedFormatted:  Font: (Default) Times New Roman   ii © 2017  Copyright Linda C. Ganus   iii Thesis is accepted and approved in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the Master of (Arts/Sciences) in (Department/Program). “DEAR LOUIE:”  LOUISINE WALDRON ELDER HAVEMEYER, IMPRESSIONIST ART COLLECTOR AND WOMAN SUFFRAGE ACTIVIST Linda Ganus Date Approved Thesis Director (Name of Co-Director) (Name of Department Chair)   iv ACKNOWLEDGMENTS I would first like to thank my thesis advisor, Dr. John Pettegrew, Chair of the History Department at Lehigh University. In addition to being a formidable researcher and scholar, Prof. Pettegrew is also an unusually empathetic teacher and mentor; tireless, positive, encouraging, and always challenging his students to strive for the next level of excellence in their critical thinking and writing. The seeds for this project were sown in Prof. Pettegrew’s Intellectual U.S. History class, one of the most influential classes I have had the pleasure to take at Lehigh. I am also extremely grateful to Dr. Roger Simon, the second reader on my thesis; I have  benefited immeasurably from his expertise, academic rigor, and kindness from the moment I entered the graduate program in History at Lehigh. In particular, Prof. Simon’s urban history class, “Gangs of New York,”  piqued my interest even further about nineteenth and twentieth-century New York City and its citizens. Dr. John Savage ’s classes provided a compelling window into trans-Atlantic history and culture since the French Revolution; I am so thankful for his help in gently guiding me toward a fascinating research project that would combine my various areas of interest. Dr. Michelle LeMaster  ’s  patient and clear tutelage in negotiating the particular intricacies of historical scholarship and writing style have helped me more than I can say. The ebullient and generous Dr. Kim Carrell-Smith helped me discover congruences between the spheres of public history and museum curatorial studies; in that vein, I have also been fortunate enough to have had the experience of working with the amazing Dr. Ricardo Viera, researching the teaching collection in the Lehigh University Art Galleries. These professors all have the welcome gift of sparking intense curiosity in their students. They and the discussions they have led have helped me identify, organize and articulate my own  personal historical research questions in addition to learning how to use the tools to begin to answer them. In addition to the excellent faculty in the Lehigh History department, I am grateful to all of the other Lehigh graduate students and teaching assistants I have met and befriended in the History and American Studies departments, as well as many Lehigh staff members who have  been so helpful and supportive to me during my research: in particular, Janet Walter and Ashlee Copenhaver in History, as well as Mark Wonsidler, Jeffrey Ludwig, Denise Stangl and Patricia McAndrews in the Lehigh Art Galleries , and MaryAnn Haller in Lehigh’s College of Arts and Sciences. I would also like to thank two institutions in particular that have provided their generous support, financial and otherwise, for researching this project: The Getty Research Institute in Los Angeles, CA, and the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York City, NY. It has been a thrill and an honor to explore their resources. Finally, I would like to express profound gratitude to my parents, Walter and Louise Ganus. They have always unconditionally and lovingly supported and encouraged me in everything I have accomplished. I also would like to thank my amazing stepdaughters, Tasha and Elena; their creativity and energy are unbounded. Finally, I thank my husband, Eugene Albulescu, for his intelligence, humor and patience; for providing me with support and continuous encouragement; and for being the most inspiring life partner I could hope for. Thank you.   v  –  Linda Ganus TABLE OF CONTENTS LIST OF FIGURES vi ABSTRACT 1 I.   INTRODUCTION AND ARGUMENT 2 II.   HISTORIOGRAPHY 8 III.   EARLY YEARS WORKING FOR THE SUFFRAGE MOVEMENT 18 IV.   HAVEMEYER, CASSATT, AND THE 1915 SUFFRAGE EXHIBITION. 21 V.   HAVEMEYER’S RADICAL SUFFRAGE ACTIVISM  28 VI.   EPILOGUE 37 FIGURES 40 SOURCES 48 VITA 51
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