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Savannah Hudson

April 20, 2011

LIS 2005

Annotated Bibliography

Thesis: Once property of their male counter parts, the nature of society’s view of women’s

identity was perceived as ignorant and only useful for domestic roles. However, through

education in the nineteenth century this identity changed, women became teachers, and writers.

They influenced health care reform, political activities, and formed networks throughout national

borders. Education provided women with liberation from secular roles and status in society.

Arrom, Silvia. "Mexican Women Historical Perspectives." David


Rocafeller Center for Latin American Studies. Harvard, Winter 1998.
Web. 7 Apr 2011.
<http://www.drclas.harvard.edu/revista/articles/view/393>.

The author of this web article, Silvia Arrom, is a professor at

Brandeis University. She has a Ph.D from Stanford University and

her expertise is in Latin America women and social history. The

purpose of this article was to find an example of society’s historical

view of women before education was reformed. Women in the home

and legal system in many Latin American countries such as Mexico

were shaped on the assumptions that they were “passive and

powerless human beings”. There was no bias detected in this article

because it is historically known that women were seen as second

class citizens only useful for domestic roles. This was what

education for women was generally focused on until politicians


reformed government to democracy and the Church became less of

an influence. In terms of research methodology, the author has been

conducting research about 19th century Mexico City women for

twenty years, the article was written in 1998. Though there were no

attachments available to view, there should have been a bibliography

to cite statistics used in the article.

Martin, Leona S. "Nation Building, International Travel, and the


Construction of the Nineteenth-Century Pan Hispanic women’s Network."
American Association of Teachers of Spanish and Portugese 6.2 (1998):
102. Jstor. Database. 24 Mar 2011.

The author of this journal is Leona S. Martin is a

professor of Spanish at Susquehanna University. She has a

Ph.D in Spanish from the Pennsylvania State University. The

purpose using this piece was to provide information about

through education, women were able to organize and influence

society. During the course of the 19th century education

provided women with the opportunity for new literary

production. For example, women became readers and writers,

and formed literary group’s eventually influencing politics in

many Latin American countries. As a scholarly journal, the

objective of this piece was to provide an example of the

impact of education on women. There was no bias detected in

the book, it provided a historical perspective of women’s

travel and education throughout Latin America. The quality of


the original sources was adequate; the author used a variety of

other sources to provide information of the topic. The

attachments included a bibliography of sources the author of

the journal used.

Miller,Francesca. Latin American Women and the Search for Social


Justice. Hanover, New England: University Press of New England, 1991.
290. Print.

The name of this book is "Latin American Women and

the Search for Social Justice" by Francesca Miller. The author

has taught history and women's studies at the University of

California in both Davis and Santa Cruz. She is also the

coauthor of another book "Women, Culture, and Politics in

Latin America. The purpose of this piece was to research

information about the education development of women in 19th

century Latin America. Through the book, I focused

specifically on one chapter, "Women and Education in Latin

America since it focuses on my topic. The objective of this

piece was to find information examining the education of

women and how it is linked with the attempt by the

government to secularize and modernize the society. The

quality of the original sources were good, the author used

many other sources to provide information about the topic. The

only attachments were a bibliography used to cite these

sources.
Regina Markell Morantz , eds, (Journal of Social History, 1977), Making Women

Modern, Middle Class women and Health Reform on the 19h Century America” Vol. 10

No. 4, accessed March 1, 2010 http://www.jstor.org/stable/37867653

The author of this journal, Regina Markell Morantz is an American

historian and professor at University of Michigan. She graduated from Columbia

University. In 1997 she won the Margaret W. Rossiter History of Women in

Science Prize and in 1999 she won Research Award from Institute for Research

on Women and Gender. She has also written several other journals pertaining to

women's suffrage and advancement. This journal was written to explain the

connection between health reforms and how it helped women have a better

influence in society. Through education and advances in medicine, women were

able to work outside the home. The objective of this piece was to find specifically

on how the education transformed for women and for example, gave them the

opportunity to work in the healthcare field. The q u a l i t y o f t h e o r i g i n a l

sources were very useful, the author used a variety of other

sources including an annotated bibliography about each

sources.

Special to the Christian Science Monitor, "Mexico to Further Women's

Education." Christian Science Monitor (1930): 1. Web. 21 April

2011.

<http://search.proquest.com/docview/512857869/fulltextPDF/12EDEE

9F98C725DCCB2/1?accountid=12257>.
Though there is no specific author of this article, it was published by

the Christian Science Monitor which is an international news

organization that has delivered global coverage since 1908. The

purpose of this article was to provide information about the Mexican

University Students which has organized a division of women’s

affairs in the college.