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Caroline Rusterholz

before and during the First World War, and ‘reform eugenics’, which dominated the interwar years. The first focused on class and race while the second acknowledged the advances in genetics and the impact of environment on population issues. See Kevles, In the Name of Eugenics . See also M. Freeden, ‘Eugenics and progressive thought: a study in ideological affinity’, The Historical Journal , 22:3 (1979), pp. 645–71; Macnicol, ‘Eugenics and the campaign’; Mazumdar, Eugenics ; R. A. Soloway, ‘The “perfect contraceptive”’: eugenics and birth control research in Britain

in Women’s medicine