The lives of women in the 1800s varied greatly depending on their class and
where they lived. A common thread which ties them together is obligation, or the
In the early 1800s, women were second-class citizens. Women were expected to
restrict their sphere of interest to the home and the family. Women were not ...
Daily life for women in the early 1800s in Britain was that of many obligations and
few choices. ... Women were completely controlled by the men in their lives.
Wifehood and motherhood were regarded as women's most significant
professions. .... Prior to the 1800s there were almost no medical schools, and
virtually any ...
Wives were the property of their husbands; and some were subjected to horrific
treatment without any reprimand from the law. Women could not make any ...
The English Monarchs of the 1800s were: ... Men and women were thought to
have completely different natures, owing largely to Darwin's work in biological ... .
The married woman has no wish to be treated on the footing of a mistress.
In the 1830s, thousands of women were involved in the movement to abolish ...
women's rights, including the right to equal education, equal treatment under the
Jun 22, 2016 ... It varies by state, the social class of the woman, the ethnic group, and their wealth
. ... the social class of the woman, the ethnic group, and their wealth. In the early
part of the 1800s black females were often slaves especia...
During the early 1800s, an additional job opportunity arose for women ... men's
dislike for factory work, many of the first workers in Ohio's factories were women.
Unmarried women were therefore seen as societal dependents and failures.
Single women were left to live off their family's estate; serve as maids; help to