This undergraduate thesis deals with the activities of women's societies in Slovenia in the period after the First World War. The focus is on their activity in the 1920s. Women began to unite in their specialised societies as early as the end of the 19th century. Until the First World War, their main concerns were mostly education and humanitarian work. Some societies based on profession, such as the Slovene Female Teachers' Association, also demanded more rights for women within their profession. During the war, the societies mostly ceased their activities; their members were involved in charity work. After the war, the network of societies spread throughout the country, also to the countryside, where such activities had not existed before. Societies thus strengthened their activities in the fields of education and social work, and more of them begun to advocate for women's political rights, especially female suffrage. They began to connect in higher organizations on the state level. While the women's societies significantly contributed to raising the level of women's education and their social status in general, there were no significant changes in the women’s place in the society and politics during the researched period.