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Additional resources for A history of midwifery in the United States : the midwife said fear not
9 There were midwives in Europe who were writing and actively engaged in practice and teaching during this time. The most well-known of the early ones were French and German. French midwives included Louise Bourgeois (Louyse Bourgeois Boursier) and Madame Marguerite Le Boursier du Coudray. 10 Between 1610 and 1634, she wrote ﬁve books and advocated for midwives to be taught underlying theory to explain clinical situations and practice. 11 Madame Marguerite Le Boursier du Coudray taught midwifery throughout the provinces of France during the 1700s.
Lyons and R. Joseph Petrucelli II, Medicine: An Illustrated History (New York, NY: Abradale Press/Harry N. , 1978/1987), 22. 2. World Health Organization, The World Health Report 2005: Make Every Mother and Child Count (Geneva: WHO, 2005). J. B. ,” Journal of Obstetric, Gynecologic, and Neonatal Nursing 36, no. 6 (2007): 523– 530. J. B. Thompson, “International Policies for Achieving Safe Motherhood: Women’s Lives in the Balance,” Health Care for Women International 26 (June–July 2005): 472– 483.
Women in the colonies and early America had a low status within society. Society was patriarchal. A woman could not vote, was economically dependent on men, often had no property rights as once married any property she might have inherited became his—as did she. She was considered “the weaker sex” and inferior to men physically and intellectually. Her role was to bear children, manage the household, which, in less aﬄuent families, meant to do the housework herself, take care of the children, take care of any livestock, take care of the kitchen garden, cook, bake, spin, sew, mend, make soap, wash, and tend the sick.