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Tim Allender

Work of Andrew F. Walls (Orbis Books, 2012 ); B. Hellinckx, F. Simon and M. Depaepe, ‘The Forgotten Contribution of Teaching Sisters: A Historiographical Essay on the Educational Work of Catholic Women Religious in the 19th and 20th Centuries’, Studia Paedagogica , 44 (Lueven: Lueven University Press, 2009 ). 9 ‘Loreto

in Learning femininity in colonial India, 1820–1932
Angela McCarthy

out of the Cork workhouse, some of whom are notoriously loose’. 95 Richard Davis’ assessment of the situation included recognition that while such alarms might mirror concerns in Australia of single Catholic women marrying Protestant men, poor reception arrangements facilitated the mingling of the sexes and allegations of inappropriate behaviour. 96 Such charges mainly arose during the 1870s when

in Scottishness and Irishness in New Zealand since 1840
Canada and Empire settlement, 1918–1939
John A. Schultz

cent of the costs. Canada for its part agreed to the usual aftercare, though in the case of single young women the arrangements were more extensive and included close supervision and temporary accommodation at government-subsidised hostels run by the YWCA, the Catholic Women’s League and other organisations. These elaborate efforts did succeed in encouraging a substantial increase in female immigration

in Emigrants and empire
Single female migration and the Empire Settlement Act, 1922–1930
Janice Gothard

the Ministry of Labour. One for Catholic women, in Portobello Road, North Kensington, was run by the Dominican sisters. Three others were located in depressed mining and industrial areas: the Newcastle upon Tyne Migration Committee’s hostel at Harden, Benton: the Church Army’s hostel at Cardiff; and the Centre for the Scottish Women’s Committee on Training and Employment at Millersneuk, near Lenzie

in Emigrants and empire
Women in the public asylums, 1860s-1900s
Catharine Coleborne

: several German women at the Yarra Bend were married, suggesting they had accompanied men to Victoria. Their notes suggest a dislocation in place, with melancholia a defining feature of their cases. Annie Peers continually called out in German in 1891; other women in this group suffered from religious delusions. 31 Among the German women at both institutions were Lutheran and Catholic women, and

in Insanity, identity and empire