women

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  • Alchin, Linda. “Elizabethan Era.” ELIZABETHAN ERA, 16 May 2012, www.elizabethan-era.org.uk/. Best, Michael. “The Education of Girls.” The Education of Girls :: Life and Times :: Internet Shakespeare Editions, Nov. 2005, internetshakespeare.uvic.ca/m/lifetimes/ideas/education/girls.html.
  • Alchin, Linda. “Elizabethan Era.” ELIZABETHAN ERA, 16 May 2012, www.elizabethan-era.org.uk/. Best, Michael. “The Education of Girls.” The Education of Girls :: Life and Times :: Internet Shakespeare Editions, Nov. 2005, internetshakespeare.uvic.ca/m/lifetimes/ideas/education/girls.html.
  • Alchin, Linda. “Elizabethan Era.” ELIZABETHAN ERA, 16 May 2012, www.elizabethan-era.org.uk/. Best, Michael. “The Education of Girls.” The Education of Girls :: Life and Times :: Internet Shakespeare Editions, Nov. 2005, internetshakespeare.uvic.ca/m/lifetimes/ideas/education/girls.html.
  • this school is very expensive.
  • I know most families cannot afford it for their daughters.
  • Education during the Elizabethan Era was generally for boys of upper and middle class. There were no schools for girls. This shows that it was very challenging for girls to get much of an education at all because women were not given the same opportunities as men.
  • Formal schooling for girls was not generally encouraged. Society believed that women should focus more on how to govern a household and raise children. Since society viewed the roles of women and men differently they received different types of education. Men were typically the ones to get formal academic training.
  • Not all girls went without an education. Daughters of the Nobility and among the Puritans had some schooling. Some schools were later established in Europe for girls who's families could afford it. Boys did not have to pay for an education which was very unfair because girls did. Since schools were run this way there were not very options for a woman's education.
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