No, but there is a man known in the Old Testament and Jewish Tanakh.
"Zephaniah son of Cushi son of Gedaliah son of Amariah son of Hezekiah, in the days of King Josiah son of Amon of Judah
yes she has atleast two with the names keely and Adam
In modern terms it can be said that they threw the book at her. She was charged with conspiracy to murder the Duke of Orleans, sending million to Austria, organizing and participating in orgies at Versailles, incest, declaring her son to be the King of France and the murder of the Swiss Guards, The trial was a travesty of justice and what would be called today a Kangaroo Court. She was found guilty of treason.
Joan of Arc ( by far the best known), Isabel De Montfort- a crossbow sniper of about the same period, There was a female knight who was a companion of Charlemagne and in fact sadly died in the field in ad. 778 a name like Bradenton or someting like that. This was a pre-Joan girl knight. Queen Isabella I of Spain certainly qualified and she had custom made armor worn in the field with a small crown over the cloche or helmet lining. I can:"t think of the precise name of the Charlemagne period Girl Knight except something vaguely like Bradenton or Bradey-something. She died in the field and my guess somewhere there is a monument to her courageous deeds. moving further afield there are rumors of Amazon Girl Knights in Northern Italy in the latter l400"s and these Gals were tall. Good luck. some day- as like their male counterparts if they died int he field- were buried in their armor- some Girl Knight will surface- and let us hope the museums, etc handle this the right way.
The girl knight refered to above might have been Fastrada, who fought as a Saxon warrior against Charlemagne and later became Charlemagne's third (or possibly fourth) wife. It seems there were, however, a large number of Saxon women who were warriors, and so maybe it was a different person.
Despite her having been one of the leaders of the resistance, she was only 22 when she died.
You should try reading The Seneca Falls Declaration. It gives a really good portrayal of how men abused and subjugated women in the past (and sometimes the present as well for all you angry trollers).
Sandra Day O'Connor
Ronald Reagan nominated the first female member of the US Supreme Court, Sandra Day O'Connor, in 1981. She was sworn in on September 25, 1981, and retired in 2006.
sandra day o' corner
Her revenge is based upon how Rebecca Nurse delivered all eight of her children, and only one survived. Mrs. Putnam thinks that Goody Nurse is a witch and killed the children on purpose.
We have no record that he did, and since she was a religious fanatic it is hard for me to imagine that he did.
I believe that he was like most explorers a great flatterer and told her what she wanted to hear, so that she would finance his trips. That however, does not detract from the fact that he was a great explorer
The major political idea tested during the 1920s was that of National Prohibition.
Women and men were separated when they first arrived at the concentration camps. If children were old enough to work, they often were allowed to stay with a parent and were forced to work. If they were too young to work, they were often sent to be gassed. Women, if found strong or suitable enough, were often sent to work in factories. Older women that were not seen as physically capable for doing work were gassed.
I think people strapped the person who was being accused to a chair. Then, the people who were accusing the "witch" would put the chair underwater for long periods of time. Then the chair would be brought up from the water. If the "witch" was dead, then it would turn out that the person wasn't a witch. If the person survived, he/she would probably be hanged or stoned to death because they were a witch and did witchcraft. If you look up "Salem Witchcraft" or something like that, I'm sure you'll find something. Hope this helped!
montesquieu, voltaire, diderot
Cat Omonga Holliday II
Erika Sawajiri is one of them.
Emily Davison was born in London. She lived in a number of places, including Birmingham, Sussex and Berkshire. She had stays in prison in Manchester and London. She hid in the Parliament building overnight during the census of 1911 so she could claim to live there, and this was recorded on census documents. It is likely that the places listed here are just a representative few.
It was Sirimavo Bandaranaike. She was the prime minister of Sri Lanka three times beginning in 1960. She became prime minister after the assassination of her husband, Solomon Bandaranaike.
She was followed by:
Prime minister of India from 19 Jan 1966 to 24 Mar 1977, and from 14 Jan 1980 to 31 Oct 1984
Golda Meir, Prime minister of Israel from 17 Mar 1969 to 3 Jun 1974.
Prime minister of the Central African Republic from 3 Jan 1975 to 7 Apr 1976
Prime minister of the United Kingdom from 4 May 1979 to 28 Nov 1990
Maria de Lourdes Pintasilgo,
Prime minister of Portugal from 1 Aug 1979 to 3 Jan 1980
Mary Eugenia Charles,
Prime minister of Dominica from 21 Jul 1980 to 14 Jun 1995
Gro Harlem Brundtland,
Prime minister of Norway from 4 Feb to 14 Oct 1981, from 9 May 1986 to 16 Oct 1989,
and from 3 Nov 1990 to 25 Oct 1996
Federal prime minister of the former Socialist Yugoslavia from 16 May 1982 to 15 May 1986
Prime Minister of Pakistan from 2 Dec 1988 to 6 Aug 1990, and again from 19 Oct 1993 to 5 Nov 1996
Prime minister of Lithuania from 17 Mar 1990 to 10 Jan 1991
Prime minister of Bangladesh from 20 Mar 1991 to 30 Mar 1996, and from 10 Oct 2001 to 29 Oct 2006
Edith Cresson, Prime minister of France from 15 May 1991 to 2 Apr 1992
Hanna Suchocka, Prime minister of Poland from 8 Jul 1992 to 26 Oct 1993
Kim Campbell, Prime minister of Canada from 25 Jun to 5 Nov 1993
Tansu Çiller, Prime minister of Turkey from 25 Jun 1993 to 7 Mar 1996
Sylvie Kinigi, Prime minister of Burundi from 10 Jul 1993 to 11 Feb 1994
Prime minister of Rwanda from 18 Jul 1993 to her killing on 7 Apr 1994
Chandrika Kumaratunga, Prime minister of Sri Lanka from 19 Aug to Nov 1994
Reneta Indzhova, Interim prime minister of Bulgaria from 16 Oct 1994 to 25 Jan 1995
Claudette Werleigh, Prime minister of Haiti from 7 Nov 1995 to 27 Feb 1996
Sheikh Hasina Wajed,
Prime minister of Bangladesh from 23 Jun 1996 to 15 Jul 2001, and since 6 Jan 2009
Janet Jagan, Prime minister of Guyana from 17 Mar 1997 to December 19, 1997
Jenny Shipley, Prime minister of New Zealand from 8 Dec 1997 to 10 Dec 1999
Acting prime minister of Lithuania from 4 to 18 May 1999, and from 27 Oct to 3 Nov 1999
Nyam-Osoriyn Tuyaa, Acting prime minister of Mongolia from 22 to 30 Jul 1999
Helen Elizabeth Clark, Prime minister of New Zealand from 10 Dec 1999 to 19 Nov 2008
Mame Madior Boye, Prime minister of Senegal from 3 Mar 2001 to 4 Nov 2002
Acting Prime minister of South Korea in 2002, from 11 Jul by appointment of president Kim Dae Jung,
to 31 Jul when the Parliament rejected her
Maria das Neves Ceita Baptista de Sousa,
Prime minister of São Tomé and Príncipe from 7 Oct 2002 to 16 Jul 2003
Anneli Tuulikki Jäätteenmäki,
Prime minister of Finland from 17 Apr to 24 Jun 2003
Beatriz Merino Lucero, Prime minister of Peru from 28 Jun to 15 Dec 2003
Luísa Dias Diogo, Prime minister of Mozambique from 17 Feb 2004 to 18 Jan 2010
Acting prime minister of Macedonia twice in 2004, from 12 May to 12 Jun,
and from 18 Nov to 17 Dec
Prime minister of Ukraine from 24 Jan to 8 Sep 2005, and from 18 Dec 2007 to 3 Mar 2010
Maria do Carmo Silveira,
Prime minister of São Tomé and Príncipe from 8 Jun 2005 to 21 Apr 2006
Angela Merkel, Federal Chancellor of Germany from 22 Nov 2005
Portia Simpson-Miller, Prime Minister of Jamaica from 30 Mar 2006 to 11 Sep 2007
Han Myung Sook, Prime minister of South Korea from 19 Apr 2006 to 7 Mar 2007
Zinaida Greceanii, Prime minister of Moldova from 31 Mar 2008 to 14 Sep 2009
Michèle Pierre-Louis, Prime minister of Haiti from 5 Sep 2008 to 11 Nov 2009
Jóhanna Sigurdardóttir, Prime minister of Iceland since 1 Feb 2009
Jadranka Kosor, Prime minister of Croatia since 6 Jul 2009
Cécile Manorohanta, Prime minister of Madagascar from 18 to 20 Dec 2009
Head of the interim Government of Kyrgyzstan from 7 Apr to 19 May 2010,
then interim president of the Republic
Kamla Persad-Bissessar, Prime minister of Trinidad and Tobago since 26 May 2010
Mari Kiviniemi, Prime minister of Finland from 22 Jun 2010 to 22 Jun 2011
Julia Gillard, Prime minister of Australia since 24 Jun 2010
Iveta Radicová, Prime minister of Slovakia since 8 Jul 2010
Rosario Fernández Figueroa, Prime minister of Peru from 19 Mar 2011 to 28 Jul 2011
Cissé Mariam Kaïdama Sidibé, Prime minister of Mali from 3 Apr 2011
Yingluck Shinawatra, Prime minister of Thailand from 8 Aug 2011.
This is probably one of those questions we will never know a facit to.
We can possibly find out who was the first woman actor on film, but this is not the question.
In the olden days the work of an Actor was considered only for men.
Men dressed up as women if there was or should be a woman in the play.
I am sure some woman did perform in plays even at that time but they did risk punishment for it.
People all over the world have made plays throughout time.
Gypsys who travelled and some still travels a lot have made plays for kids and adults to enjoy. We do not have timestamps on all these actors and actresses.
In general marriages were arranged by parents. They would marry off their daughters to wealthy men, so the family and its connections were strengthened.
Women had no rights and were not treated very well. The peasant woman would take care of the children, cook the meals, help plant the crops, help reap the crops, carry the water, make the tallow candles, feed the animals, try to stay warm and dry. Some became nuns and spent their lives in a nunnery. Many women were abused and mistreated.
it depends on the class. if they where noble-women then they would basically sit around like a trophy wife.but if they were serfs then they would work along side the family "making clothes, milking cows" cooking meals... all though not hunting so much...(not only was it a mans thing, but it was a nodelmans thing)
Medieval women did many of the same things medieval men did, though they did spend more time than the men working in their homes and with their children. Of course, since most people were peasants, most medieval women worked on farms.
Other medieval women worked in textile, clothing, service, and food industries, as we would imagine. But women did many things we would not so easily guess. I recently read a paper on the construction of a church in France where the majority of the workers, including carpenters and masons, were women. Some of these were masters of their trades.
In the essay, "Women in the Medieval Guilds," Saunders lists the following professions women were known to have worked in: "brewer, laundress, barrel and crate maker, soap boiler, candle maker, book binder, doll painter, butcher, keeper of town keys, tax collector, shepherd, musician, rope maker, banker, money lender, inn keeper, spice seller, pie seller, woad trader, wine merchant, steel merchant, copper importer, currency exchanger, pawn shop owner, lake and river fisherwoman, baker, oil presser, builder, mason, plasterer, cartwright, wood turner, clay and lime worker, glazier, ore miner, silver miner, book illuminator, scribe, teacher, office manager, clerk, court assessor, customs officer, porter, tower guard, prison caretaker, surgeon and midwife." According to the Wikipedia article, "Horses in the Middel Ages," women also worked as farriers and saddle makers. (links below)
There were a number of women who were musicians. There was even a medieval word, trobairitz, which meant female troubadour. The list of women we know of who were troubadours is fairly long, and many of their lives were documented to some extent.
A surprising number of women were soldiers. This was true throughout the Middle Ages. In the Early Middle Ages, there were nations, such as the Saxons, in which it was common for women to go into combat. Fastrada, a Saxon soldier in a war against Charlemagne, later married him, and they had two daughters. But there were many others.
Of course, most women married. The laws pertaining to marriage varied widely from place to place and from time to time. While the Church concerned itself with sins and morality, including the sin of adultery, it seems not to have concerned itself with the actual marriage, and medieval marriages only included Church ceremonies for wealthy people, nobility, and royalty. Arranged marriages, which were common where there was a lot of money or power involved, were different for the common people. They were probably common family functions in some place, but were clearly unheard of for most of the people in others. Poorer medieval women usually married after they had saved money for dowries, to establish their households, and this was usually when they were 25 or older in many places, according to what records we have. In many places, women were allowed to choose their own partners if they had achieve majority.
The property laws pertaining to married couples were also highly varied. Some medieval women clearly were allowed to retain their own property, and others were not. Eleanor of Aquitaine retained her titles and lands when she married and was divorced from King Louis VII, and when she married Henry II, she remained in control, actually to the point of using her income from Aquitaine to support the rebellions of her sons against her husband. In England, women lost their property when they married in the 13th century, but regained title, though not necessarily use, of the land in the 14th century.
It was a pattern in medieval life that married couples worked together. Men did not want their families to suffer poverty when they died, so guilds often had provisions for women members. This way, widows and daughters of members could continue family businesses and pass them to their children. In some cases, women could join guilds on their own, independently. And although many guilds were closed to women, there were also guilds that were closed to men; the silk and textile guilds of Paris and Cologne were for women only.
Interesting medieval women included the following:
It is probably worth noting that of the ten famous medieval women mentioned above, six were of common rank.
There are links below for more information.
Women in mediveal times they work pretty hard. The great marjority of them were peasants. Some of these stayed on the farm got married raised there children cooked and open fires in the middle of the dirt floor of their cottages. so of them worked with their husband on the fields.others worked for themseleves or for bussinesses, operating looms and spinning wheels, finishing fabrics and sewing.others took in laundary. these are just a few ideas of what some of the women do in mediveal times.
Most often women of the nobility were betrothed to be married to men of the nobility. Sometimes they were betrothed to be married to men of royalty. And there were even times when they secretly married commoners, the marriage of Queen Catherine of Valois to Owen Tudor being an example.
Please see the links below for more.
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