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Martine Monacelli

central to the endorsement of woman’s right to equality. 45 Attachment to domesticated womanhood, a point on which W. J. Fox or W. B. Adams [II, 2], both fiercely anti-clerical, differed from mainstream Unitarians, did not preclude a concern for personal fulfilment. Women’s intellect and judgements were respected within their ranks. The (often) excellent liberal education they enjoyed 46 was the logical consequence of the Unitarians’ aspiration to a self-improving society, promoted by educationalists like John Aitkin, 47 John Morell ( Reasons for the Classical

in Male voices on women's rights
Martine Monacelli

an inspiring persona in the reform of university education, which he viewed as the key to social progress (‘Liberal Education in Universities’, Lectures and Essays , 1870), and from the 1860s promoted women’s access to Cambridge. He taught at Maurice’s Working Men’s College, associated with Emily Davies’s campaigns (he was a close friend of her brother, John Llewelyn Davies [II, 7]), supported Ann Clough’s North of England Council, lectured girls at Hitchin Girls’ School (1873–1881), and involved himself in the creation of Newnham College in 1875, with Henry

in Male voices on women's rights
Rob Boddice

humility’, History of Emotions – Insights into Research , January 2014, , accessed 21 November 2016. 14 T. van Rahden, ‘Clumsy democrats: Moral passions in the Federal Republic’, German History , 29 (2011): 485–504; N. Verheyen, Diskussionslust: Eine Kulturgeschichte des ‘besseren Arguments’ in Westdeutschland (Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 2010). 15 Pernau, ‘Space’: 546. 16 G. Lehman and M. Weinman, The Parthenon and Liberal Education

in The history of emotions