Women's History

By Alice Harron

Normally the term Women is usually resembled for an Adult, used to identify a female human.. There are various words used to refer to the quality of being a woman. The term "womanhood" merely means the state of being a woman, having passed the menarche. And word "femininity" is used to refer to a set of supposedly typical female qualities associated with a certain attitude to gender roles.

In the medieval period or before that women filled in a particular cultural role. In a society named hunter -gatherer women are the gatherer of food such as fish, plant food, and small animal food, dairy where as on the other side men hunted large animals for food. From the ancient time itself, as per the tradition, they were involved in child care. The lower class women went out for employment and the wages were very low compared to men.

Although a greater number of women are seeking higher education, salaries often continue to be less than those of men. In the United States women who are ages 30 to 44 and hold a university degree make only 62 percent of what similarly qualified men do

There is a action and reaction for women in terms of human response. Men do not spend much, if he spend also it will only confined to his needs. Women on the other hand, spend on the needs of the kids, family, and at last her needs.

The women of the modern world are striving to be independent. They are striving to come out from the kind of suppression they experienced through the ages of male dominance. Now more and more women are getting exposure to better education, health care and more opportunities in the fields of employment, and business. More and more women entrepreneurs are coming forward to make a mark in the society and statistics shows that they are really successful in their ventures. Now women have come forward to work in positions which were traditionally handled and known to be areas of male dominance.

About the Author:

Grab The Post URL

HTML link code:
BB (forum) link code:

Leave a comment

  • Google+
  • 0Blogger
  • Facebook
  • Disqus

0 Response to "Women's History"

Post a Comment

comments powered by Disqus