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dc.contributor.advisorKing, Wilmaeng
dc.contributor.authorLamble, Davideng
dc.contributor.sponsorUniversity of Missouri--Columbia. Librarieseng
dc.coverage.spatialUnited Stateseng
dc.date.issued2011eng
dc.descriptionWritten for History 4972, taught by Dr. Wilma King.
dc.descriptionIncludes video of author reading his paper. He was introduced by Jim Cogswell, Director of Libraries.
dc.description.abstractThe second place price for the 2011 Undergraduate Research Paper Contest was awarded for this paper by David Lamble which examines Thomas Jefferson's beliefs about the importance of a woman's domestic role in American society by establishing a set of social rules, directly and indirectly stated, meant to keep women's minds off politics. The research examines the nature of the correspondences, and the overall context of Jefferson's discussions in hopes to find out what he thought about women speaking and engaging in the world outside of the home.eng
dc.format.extent24 pages + video (43 minutes)
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10355/12772
dc.relation.ispartofUndergraduate Research Paper Contest (MU)eng
dc.subjectstatus of womeneng
dc.subjectpresidential policieseng
dc.subjectsocial conventionseng
dc.subject.lcshJefferson, Thomas, -- 1743-1826 -- Correspondenceeng
dc.subject.lcshWomen -- Political activityeng
dc.subject.lcshSex role -- 18th centuryeng
dc.subject.lcshSex role -- 19th centuryeng
dc.titleThe patriarchal gentleman : gender roles of late eighteenth and early nineteenth century American women through the mind of Thomas Jeffersoneng
dc.typePapereng


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