In honor of Women's History Month, the Harvard Educational Review is posting a special web page devoted to the history of women in education. The articles and essays it will contain are sure to be of interest to your members and readers. We are hoping you will inform them of this valuable resource, either by e-mailing the notice below or creating a link from your web site. We will, of course, create a reciprocal link, as well as add you to a list of resources on women's history and education.
Please call Karen Olander at 617-384-7249 or e-mail email@example.com if you have any questions. Thank you!
Celebrate Women's History Month with the Harvard Educational Review!
Visit http://gseweb.harvard.edu/~hepg/her.html for free access to essays that originally appeared in a special symposium on the history of women in education.
The story of women in education is a story of oppression and resistance. Through interviews, analysis, and research, these articles chronicle the stories and struggles of women, including Native Americans, Eritreans, African Americans, and white women, who have broken through barriers and claimed an education for themselves, their sisters, and their daughters. The authors also dig deep into the practice of historical inquiry itself, and examine how the presence of women as researchers, teachers, and learners makes a difference in recording their history.
"Reconsidering a Classic: Assessing the History of Women's Higher Education a Dozen Years after Barbara Solomon," by Linda Eisenmann
"The Hidden Half: A History of Native American Women's Education," by Deirdre A. Almeida
"Conflicted Progress: Coeducation and Gender Equity in Twentieth-Century French School Reforms," by Marilyn Mavrinac
"Reflections on Writing a History of Women Teachers," Kathleen Weiler
The articles will be available free of charge at
http://gseweb.harvard.edu/~hepg/her.html through 3/31/01.
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