In his celebratory illustration for May 1, 1895, that C Level Contact List woman could be seen with a flower crown from which hung ribbons with phrases such as “Hope in work and joy in leisure”, “Cooperation and emulation, not competition”, "No child labour", "The cause of workers is the hope of humanity" and "Production for use, not for profit". Meanwhile, in another C Level Contact List of her drawings, from 1907, mobilized workers held banners with slogans such as "Votes for men and women" and "Work and leisure for all." Italian Socialists and Austrian Social Democrats C Level Contact List were also prolific in female representation of socialism.
Even the German Social Democrats did the same: in the C Level Contact List satire and illustration magazine Der wahre Jakob[The real Jacob], published between 1879 and 1933 (when it was banned by Nazism), those images were usual on its covers. But the C Level Contact List same Social Democratic Party of Germany ( spd , for its acronym in German) also used them. In a postcard from May 1, 1914, a woman with a Phrygian cap can be seen exposing a bare chest (something unusual, they were usually shown clothed) shaking hands with a worker. Around her are portraits C Level Contact List of Ferdinand Lassalle, Karl Marx, Wilhelm Liebknecht and August Bebel and the motto: “Freedom! Equality! Long live the 8-hour day.
But the fact that the imagery represented C Level Contact List women did not mean that they were, within the movement, on equal terms. In fact, the actual inequality within socialism was a matter of dispute. Since socialism tried to bring democracy to all spheres C Level Contact List of social life, not a few women protested against their subordinate situation. The result was a gradual incorporation of their demands, as well as of women's own socialist publications. One of them C Level Contact List was Die Gleichheit (La Igualdad), belonging to the German social democracy. Founded by the trade unionist Emma Ihrer and later directed by Clara Zetkin.