Anonymous
Anonymous asked in Arts & HumanitiesHistory · 1 month ago

From 1800-1830ish did women attend college? In america or europe? ?

8 Answers

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  • Anonymous
    1 week ago

    Whoever created Noahide laws and signed them should be executed for blasphemy. Trump signed Noahide laws to tax Christians on icons. Shame you, Donnie! Anathema!!! Anathema!!! Anathema!!!

    Orthodoxy = the only true faith; Roman Catholics tried one cup - one spoon ritual and got sick with Bubonic plague; if heresy enters Orthodox monastery then monks/nuns will get sick with flu/tuberculosis (for instance); Orthodox churches who closed for COVID or had disposable cups/spoons or dipped spoon into alcohol are no longer brides of Christ (now they serve Satan and honor Satan's new COVID religion). Priests who were working for KGB (that is spying on people and betraying their confession) = Sergian heresy. Now, CIA and FSB (new name for KGB) don't need to have priests constantly reporting because of new technology (bugs) that allows them to listen in (and if cameras are present... to look into what people are doing)...Your phones spy on you; don't bring them to church; forgive me.

    Saint Spyridon Bishop of Trimythous killed 900 Roman Catholics posledneevremya.ru/?p=462

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  • 1 month ago

    It's very unlike for a woman of that era to get a decent education. And even then were excluded from most professions. 

  • 1 month ago

    Most universities only admitted men. It was a question on a trivia show recently- that Wesleyan College in Georgia was the first college in the US to admit women- in 1840. Even in the early 1900s, many universities in the US were for men only. 

  • 1 month ago

    Some did, but it was pretty rare.

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  • Anonymous
    1 month ago

    Women's brains were consider too small to take in knowledge.

  • ree
    Lv 5
    1 month ago

    July 16, 1840 —Catherine Brewer becomes the first woman to earn a bachelor's degree, graduating from Wesleyan College in Macon, Ga.

  • Tina
    Lv 7
    1 month ago

    If by 'college' you mean University, they certainly didn't in Britain. The first nine women to be admitted to university took their 'General Examination' in 1869 at the University of London and then they were not awarded a degree but a 'General Certificate of Proficiency' - it was another ten years before they were admitted to the University's degree programme.

    The Home Office was worried about the 'London nine' and  "recommended that steps be taken “to prevent the excitement…which might arise from bringing these young persons up to London for examination”, and a matron was on hand." However they all survived and went on to have careers.

    Bedford College, an institute of higher education for women was founded in the late 1840s, but it only became part of the University later, and was devoted to training teachers.

    Women had studied at Oxford since the 1870s (in strictly female colleges) but they were only allowed to take their degrees in 1920.

    There were boarding schools for girls in 18th and 19th century Britain but Jane Austen describes them as establishments "where girls might be sent to be out of the way' - for instance Harriet Smith, in JA's "Emma" is illegitimate, and her father pays less for her education than for her absence.

  • Anonymous
    1 month ago

    Not unless disguised as a man!  It was extremely hard for women to even be allowed to sit in on lectures, let alone to take any exams.  They faced extreme hostility from both staff AND students.  Women's tertiary education didn't really get going properly, as opposed to being individual, special exceptions, until the 1870s.  Even so, this was a time were very few males attended tertiary education and even fewer females.

    To put things into perspective, I had a friend born in 1910 who had to get special permission to go to a boy's high school because the girl school didn't teach the subjects required for the university entrance exam, where she was relentlessly bullied.  She then went on to study chemistry at university where she was relentlessly bullied as the only young women.  She went to work in a lab where she was the only woman - and relentlessly harassed.  She put off "courtship" because she believed in her work.  In her mid 20s her parents told her she'd better marry because life was hard for an older spinster and her looks would go soon (ha!  She was so elegant in her 80s when I first met her), so she got engaged to a widower since she figured he already had his children and would let her work.  As soon as she got engaged she was fired (lab policy) and the money she'd so carefully saved became her husband's.  In theory his money should have become hers be she couldn't touch any of it until he had a stroke many decades later.  This is why even when I was growing up many people thought a higher education was wasted on a female who wouldn't get to use it. 

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