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HST251: Social History of American Women (Worthington): Home


Welcome to your Research Guide.  Please use this guide to find resources for your assignment.  Feel free to contact myself or any BCC Librarian if you have any questions.

Women's March

Susan Ware writes "few fields of American history have grown as dramatically as that of women's history over the past several decades. Courses in women's history are now standard in most colleges and universities, taught by specialists who have trained in the field; many schools also have interdisciplinary women's studies programs. Professors and graduate students continue to produce a wide range of scholarship on issues of women and gender. Textbooks that once relegated their coverage of women to luminaries such as Abigail Adams, Harriet Beecher Stowe, Sojourner Truth, or Eleanor Roosevelt now include full discussions of major topics and viewpoints in women's history as an integrated part of their general narrative. Although there is still controversy about how American history should be taught, it seems unlikely that we will ever return to the days when women were totally absent from history books or broader historical narratives."

Read more of Susan's article here.

Coordinator of Library Research & Instruction

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Emily Brown
Fall River Campus