College Women

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  • College Women Stop Getting Drunk and College Men Stop Drinking

    887 Words  | 4 Pages

    Sexual assault encompasses the criminal act of rape; however it seems as if many relative cases spawn from various alcohol encounters. In Emily Yoffe’s article “College Women Stop Getting Drunk,” she links both victim and perpetrator to alcohol. How can this cause be changed? Performing rape accidentally, or knowingly I do agree with Yoffe’s statement “Let’s be totally clear: Perpetrators are the ones responsible for committing their crimes.” In Yoffe’s article she covers both the perpetrator

  • Why I Chose An All Womens College

    734 Words  | 3 Pages

    searching for colleges, I searched for schools that I felt fit my persona, that I would be comfortable attending for some of the most integral years of my life. My search included schools such as Temple University, and Pennsylvania State University, higher education institutions that allowed me to challenge myself, but at the same time would put me in a setting where I would be with others just like myself, fitting into the standard American university fashion. The thought of an all women’s college never

  • Experience in an All Women College: Mount Holyoke

    1055 Words  | 5 Pages

    single sex education has now more than ever before seemed to interest me. Understanding the reasoning behind why a school would choose only to educate women is one that baffles me. Founded in 1837, when the concept of women’s education seem more than revolutionary, Mary Lyon established the Mount Holyoke seminary known today as Mount Holyoke College. Currently, more than 2,000 students attend the prestigious liberal arts school located in the quaint town of South Hadley. Many see Mount Holyoke as

  • College Sports - Women in Sports and Title IX

    1941 Words  | 8 Pages

    Women in Sports and Title IX Since the 1972 conception of Title IX of the Education Amendments, the number of women participating in intercollegiate athletics has increased five-fold, from fewer than 30,000, to more 150,000 in 2001. However, more than 400 men’s athletics teams have been dismantled since Title IX, the law forbidding sex discrimination at institutions receiving federal funds, became law. Some would say this is due, in part, to Title IX enforcement standards like proportionality

  • A Silent Epidemic: Eating Disorders among College Women

    1386 Words  | 6 Pages

    Silent Epidemic: Eating Disorders among College Women For Jennifer Keagan, high school was a thrill. She was one of the most popular girls in school. She was valedictorian, homecoming queen, student body president, an honor roll student, and the list goes on. She always strived for perfection. Life was easy for Jennifer. She always got what she wanted. Unfortunately, this all came to a halt when it was time for her to face an all new reality: college. Jennifer was no longer around her friends

  • Women and College: Sisters Are Doin' It For Themselves by Eurythmics and Aretha Franklin

    1288 Words  | 6 Pages

    rate at which women are graduating college today has taken a dramatic turn. Nowadays, researches show that women enroll more in college and their graduation rate is far higher compared to males. Women aspire to go to college more than males starting from middle school. Not only do they aspire, they work towards their goals. Research suggests that male students are not putting in the effort and are not getting engaged in things that will help them get in college and graduate. Women are more like the

  • Religion, Barnard College Women, War, and Evangelical Biblical Interpretation after 9.11

    2488 Words  | 10 Pages

    Religion, Barnard College Women, War, and Evangelical Biblical Interpretation after 9.11 One of the most disturbing things about living in New York City since 9.11 has been the way in which the U.S. has been able to wage war on Afghanistan and now maybe Iraq, with very little public outcry. I’d like to suggest that behind the apathy, certain traditions of Christian biblical interpretation may be at work, traditions that feature feminine figures in very particular ways. These are interpretive

  • college

    774 Words  | 4 Pages

    Many men knew that if women were educated, they would not depend on the men. For centuries, only men were educated. In the 1800, women started to come out of their house and reached for the education in colleges. Most people were antagonistic to having women go to college and having the same education as men. They thought that women should just take care of their husband and kids. The society thought that coed colleges were more barbaric, because they thought that men and women could not work together

  • Loving Life

    1093 Words  | 5 Pages

    In the “The Gibson Girl Goes to College,” by historian Lynn D. Gordon, Gordon documents the trials of women in education through the 1890’s to the 1920’s. Gordon specifically focuses on college life, views on women, the effect of a college education, curriculum and their sexual revolution through this time. Women experienced difficulties on campus in the late 1800’s. Though a co-ed university would admit them, they were not extended the same privileges as men were. They would not receive housing

  • The Influence Of Hookup Culture

    1538 Words  | 7 Pages

    what has been dubbed, “The Sexual Revolution”, women have become more comfortable with defying the dominant ideologies in society that have previously bound them. Among these beliefs is the concept that women should be modest with their bodies and forgo sexual pleasure. Likewise, the persistent barrage of a sexual double standard which praises boys for their sexual interactions but denounces women for similar behaviour creates a stigma around women who are confident in their sexualities. Despite

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