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dc.contributor.advisorBaillargeon, Denyse
dc.contributor.authorTanguay, Marilou
dc.date.accessioned2018-07-10T18:29:50Z
dc.date.availableNO_RESTRICTIONfr
dc.date.available2018-07-10T18:29:50Z
dc.date.issued2018-06-19
dc.date.submitted2017-12
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/1866/20687
dc.subjectFemmesfr
dc.subjectGenrefr
dc.subjectHistoirefr
dc.subjectMouvement féministefr
dc.subjectFéminismefr
dc.subjectHistoire des femmesfr
dc.subjectHistoire des médiasfr
dc.subjectMédiasfr
dc.subjectLe Devoirfr
dc.subjectJournalismefr
dc.subjectPage fémininefr
dc.subjectXXe sièclefr
dc.subjectQuébecfr
dc.subjectMontréalfr
dc.subjectPresse écritefr
dc.subjectJournauxfr
dc.subjectWomenfr
dc.subjectGenderfr
dc.subjectHistoryfr
dc.subjectFeminismfr
dc.subjectWomen's historyfr
dc.subjectMediafr
dc.subjectJournalismfr
dc.subjectJournalistsfr
dc.subjectWomen's pagefr
dc.subject20th centuryfr
dc.subjectQuebecfr
dc.subjectMontrealfr
dc.subjectPrint mediafr
dc.subjectNewspapersfr
dc.subject.otherHistory - Canadian / Histoire - Canadienne (UMI : 0334)fr
dc.titleFemmes journalistes et sujets « féminins » : analyser Le Devoir au prisme du genre (1965-1975)fr
dc.typeThèse ou mémoire / Thesis or Dissertation
etd.degree.disciplineHistoirefr
etd.degree.grantorUniversité de Montréalfr
etd.degree.levelMaîtrise / Master'sfr
etd.degree.nameM.A.fr
dcterms.abstractCe mémoire porte sur la régulation de l'accès des femmes journalistes au quotidien Le Devoir entre 1965 et 1975 et sur le rôle de ce dernier dans la diffusion des revendications des femmes durant un contexte sociohistorique marqué par des contestations féministes. Au final, il entend lever le voile sur l'apport des femmes qui portèrent dans l'espace public des sujets qui les interpelaient et qui ont tenté de déconstruire la structure rigide des médias généralistes qui limitait leur agentivité en plus de nuancer la vision péjorative des pages féminines présente dans l'historiographie canadienne.fr
dcterms.abstractThis M.A. thesis focuses on the regulation of the access of women journalists to the daily newspaper Le Devoir between the years 1965 and 1975, and on the latter's role in the dissemination of women's demands during a sociohistorical context which was marked by feminist challenges. This period is targeted in order to analyze the impact of the abolition of the women’s page, which takes place in February 1971, on the organization of the newspaper, especially through the study of how women's and feminist themes are brought forward in the newspaper. This research posits the hypothesis that gender strongly influences the organization of Le Devoir through the consideration of it being a gendered space which is rife with sexualised power relations; the main forum for women at this time until its abolition, namely the women’s page, is a convincing demonstration of these dynamics. Based on a quantitative analysis, this research argues that Le Devoir displays a gendered organizational structure as to its content, and thus, articles on women’s and feminist themes are virtually unheard of during the period analyzed. In addition, women who write outside of the women’s page write mostly about social issues such as education or health. This quantitative perspective also allows us to note a significant drop in the space provided for the discussion of women's issues as a result of the abolition of the women's page; topics which will not be picked up by the general section of the daily. Following with a qualitative analysis of women's discourses and the representation of women in the newspaper, this M.A. thesis makes it possible to establish that, despite a constrained gender-based structure, certain women journalists were able to diffuse multiple claims by presenting not only the reality of Quebec women, but also of those of women from the four corners of the world. The diversity of topics addressed by women and the representations of women contradicts several studies which claim that women's pages would only contribute to the diffusion of a reductive vision of women and thus participate in their oppression, leading us to nuance the purely positive vision of the abolition of the women’s page. While it certainly contributed to the confinement of women's point of view to a dedicated space in the newspaper, it also allowed for the diffusion of women's concerns. In conclusion, this research ultimately pursues the objective of lifting the veil on the contribution of women who brought to the public space issues that challenged them, and their attempts to deconstruct the rigid structure of the media that limited their agency.fr
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