In the Victorian Era, women hardly had any rights from having jobs to abiding by a dress code. Before they were even married, they experienced prejudice . According to the “The Working and Middle Classes in Victorian Era England”, women were seen (by men) as emotional and unstable to the point where “they were incapable of making rational decisions.” This was completely unfair for women because the fact that they raised kids and managed domestic life showed their responsibility proved that they could make rational decisions. This denies their basic human rights because women have the freedom to think and make decisions. Once a woman marries, all of her property would go to her husband and she must live under his shadow.
Women during the middle ages faced a lot of oppression from men and were taught to be submissive. Women during this period desired to have sovereignty over men. Most women were told to be respectful and follow men commands that were thrown at them. Women duties were cooking, caring for the house, and providing for their kids. If women wanted to do anything other than care for the household, they would be looked down upon and titled as an unfit mother or wife.
Before the Women 's Rights reforms, American women were discriminated in society, home life, education, and the workforce. As a result of the Women 's Rights Movement, women gained the right to vote, access to higher education and opportunities to enter the workforce, overall changing the femmine life for the better. Women in the 1800s were stripped of their voice, not only were they unable to vote, they were often kept from speaking openly in public. Their lack of rights left them dependent on men (Bonnie and Ruthsdotter). The American Women were voiceless, they had no say in society, however the reform movement would change that.
The women began to notice that if they were trying to teach their family pure morals inside of the home and then continued to send their family into the dark and wretched world, they were only digressing. This new idea started what we now know as, the Public Sphere. Women felt that it was their jobs to fix problems for people such as slaves, widows, drunks and many other immoral groups (Ginzberg 10). The Public Sphere of women was simply the idea that the rest of our world needed to be reformed into a moral place to ensure that our families would be positively influenced. This change from the domestic sphere to the public sphere showed a change in women’s influence on religion and social aspects of the early American society.
Women wanted their men to be with them but they had to work day and night for their men’s the women could not be around them as much as they did but it was really against the law.Women were forced to share rooms with others and they had to wait to go shopping until other women were ready (Lemon).Women really did not need to wait on the others they are grown they had to sleep with others also it was not right and not apart of the law.In the spite of the discrimination women faced to fight labor market and depression (Lemon). Women wanted to have their things in private and not around other the women 's depression were to provide opportunities for not just themselves but other women also. Women in the 1930s were trying to keep jobs and were working day and night trying to keep their family’s some food in their homes, because many women could not get jobs because they were not married. Many women had quit their jobs because they went low on money because they had to share it with other women. They did this so other women would have an enough to pay their bills and get food and clothes.
Her mother always nags on Connie saying that she should be like June who follows the rules and is a good role model. Her mom tells her, “Why don’t you keep your room clean like your sister?.. You don’t see you sister using that junk” (988). Connie does this so that way she can see what she likes and what she does not like. Connie’s actions also coincide with her being fifteen.
They were indoctrinated through the League of German Girls and the Reich Bride schools, that their responsibility as a wife would be to keep a clean, tidy home for their working husband and to have lots of children. German women were fully controlled and were given guidelines on how to be an exemplary German woman. “The German Women must be faithful, She must not wear makeup and she must not smoke”. (Haste, 2003) Women were encouraged to wear their hair in a certain style and dress in a specific way. (Role of Women, 2017) Women were recommended to only wear only flat shoes and were deterred from dieting, as this was considered bad for childbirth.
"The brothers were brought up to be men. The girls had been reared to get married" (Márquez 31). In this culture, a woman's only purpose is to marry and have children. She is taught the basic skills required to take care of a house and is judged on beauty, while the men are able to live their lives freely, without judgement. These standards take every ounce of power from the women and hand it to the men, preventing women from overcoming these standards.
D: These facts show that women were employed at worse jobs and men were able to work at better jobs and even had the opportunity to supervise women. 3. Second Body Paragraph (Education) Topic Sentence: Women didn’t have the access to education that men had. A: Many universities didn’t accept female applicants until the late 19th Century despite accepting many men. B: Lack of education prevented women from getting into college or from getting at least a decent job.
Another outrageous law stated that women could not inherit land if she had surviving brothers . Despite all this discrimination, women still proved that they could contribute to their society. Women were important due to the fact they served the subordinate role to men, promoted the ideals of chivalry, and in special cases, they became important leaders. In the Middle Ages, women are considered to be inferior to the men. They served as the secondary role and their power were relatively minuscule compared to men.
Taylor comes from a nontraditional family. She was raised by her mother, who worked long hours as a housekeeper to support Taylor and herself. Her father, Foster Greer, left her mother when he found out that her mother was pregnant. Her mother doesn 't mind that Foster left; in fact, she often tells Taylor that "trading Foster for [you] was the best deal this side of the Jackson Purchase." As Taylor matures and is exposed to horrible things that fathers can say and do to children, she feels quite lucky to have grown up without a father.