Kōrero: Gender inequalities

Fundraising for the Salvation Army

Fundraising for the Salvation Army

The Salvation Army allowed women to become ‘officers’ from its beginning in 1860s London. The first contingent of ‘Sallies’ (as they became known), which arrived in New Zealand in 1883, included women officers. Fundraising was particularly important to the Salvation Army, which did not have the property and investments typical of more established churches. These two women are collecting money during self-denial week (held every year, and based on the idea that people could raise money by giving up a small pleasure) in 1907.

Te whakamahi i tēnei tūemi

Alexander Turnbull Library, James McAllister Collection (PAColl-3054)
Reference: 1/1-005929-G
Photograph by James McAllister

Permission of the Alexander Turnbull Library, National Library of New Zealand, Te Puna Mātauranga o Aotearoa, must be obtained before any re-use of this image.

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Te tuhi tohutoro mō tēnei whārangi:

Anne Else, 'Gender inequalities - Religion', Te Ara - the Encyclopedia of New Zealand, http://www.TeAra.govt.nz/mi/photograph/28663/fundraising-for-the-salvation-army (accessed 15 July 2020)

He kōrero nā Anne Else, i tāngia i te 5 May 2011, reviewed & revised 20 Jun 2018