Continuation of The First Female Scholar

Continuation of The First Female Scholar

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  • The elderly scholar paused, unsure how to answer the question.21 Many other scholars thought of asking her questions but feared seeing her immense confidence.22 “You ask too many questions!” shouted the elderly scholar. He was furious.23 Other men chimed in and yelled things at her as well. The atmosphere was tense.
  • You ask too many questions!
  • “That’s enough!” bellowed the King.24 “Answer her question, why are female’s not as smart as men?25” “I need to study to come up with an example, your majesty,” said the elderly scholar. “Then I cannot stop her from joining the conference. She has come here on her own merit and has beaten you in this discussion. I will allow her to sit on the panel,” proclaimed the king.
  • That's enough! 
  • People were still doubtful about the girl’s worthiness.27 But as the discussion progressed, all doubts vanished. Days passed. Alex took part in several discussions and astonished all the men by her intelligence28. When the final draft of the book was compiled, Alex contributed a great deal of knowledge. The King also made a proclamation declaring that all women are equal to men in the book29. Nobody knows for sure what happened to the girl thereafter but everybody agrees, Alex was the first female scholar in the land. 
  • 21Annesley, Claire, Isabelle Engeli, and Francesca Gains."The Profile of Gender Equality Issue Attention in WesternEurope." European Journal of Political Research 54, no. 3(2015): 525-542. 22Evans, Mary. The Persistence of Gender Inequality. Cambridge, UK;Malden, MA;: Polity Press, 2017. 23Moss-Racusin, Corinne A., Christina Sanzari, Nava Caluori, and Helena Rabasco. "Gender Bias Produces Gender Gaps in STEM Engagement." Sex Roles 79, no. 11-12 (2018): 1-20.
  • 24Mohapatra, Sandeep, Bruno Wichmann, and Philippe Marcoul. "Removing the “veil of Ignorance”: Nonlinearities in Education Effects on Gender Wage Inequalities: Removing the “veil of Ignorance”." Contemporary Economic Policy 36, no. 4 (2018): 644-666. 25Kamenov, Zeljka, Aleksandra Huic, and Ivana Jugovic. "The Effect of Gender Discrimination within Family, the Perception of Gender Inequality, Attitudes Towards Gender Roles and the Tendency to Discriminate Based on Gender." Revija Za Socijalnu Politiku 18, no. 2 (2011): 195-196. 26Samarakoon, Shanika and Rasyad A. Parinduri. "Does Education Empower Women? Evidence from Indonesia." World Development 66, (2015): 428-442.
  • 27Dlamini, Eunice Tressa and Jabulile Dorothy Adams. "Patriarchy : A Case of Women in Institutions of Higher Education." Perspectives in Education 32, no. 4 (2014): 121-133. 28Gakidou, Emmanuela, Dr, Krycia Cowling BS, Rafael LozanoProf, and Christopher JL Murray Prof. "Increased Educational Attainmentand its Effect on Child Mortality in 175 Countries between 1970 and 2009: ASystematic Analysis." Lancet, the 376, no. 9745 (2010):959-974. 29Zhao, Eric Yanfei and Tyler Wry. "Not all Inequality is Equal: Deconstructing the Societal Logic of Patriarchy to Understand Microfinance Lending to Women." Academy of Management Journal 59, no. 6 (2016): 1994-2020.
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