She is in a wheel chair the majority of the time but is still a very strong-minded independent woman. She enjoys spending time outside in the care home garden, where she can help look after the flowers. She comes from a working class background where she lived in a terrace house, baking cakes for her husband and family before she needed basic care. I think that she would have had a job that meant a lot to her, something caring like a nurse in the army or with children, as she is still caring towards everyone she knows. She has little family, maybe a daughter or son who has there own family and only finds time to visit her occasionally but she likes looking through old photo’s to remind her of the people she loves.
Just knowing the number of years of law school Atticus had to go through obviously shows that he is a hard worker and it most definitely paid off. Atticus and his two children Scout and Jem live in an elegant, nice, safe home. They even have a maid named Calpurnia who cooks, cleans, and sometimes acts as Scout and Jems’ mother. The children have moral support from adults who love and care about them. From a young age Atticus would read Scout and Jem magazines, books and newspapers.
Some of these chores include being a caregiver for her children, tending to the garden, making and maintain the family clothing, cook and keeping the house clean. More recently than ever, some Amish women startup businesses but once they give birth, it becomes hard for them to keep up
The only things women were “good for” was taking care of their children and husband. Women has many obligations and very few choices, it was a women’s obligation to take care of her family as well as, clean, cook, sew, knit, and basically do anything and everything her husband asked or demanded. Women were more salves than actual wives. They were owned by men, whether it was her father, brothers, cousins, and/or husbands, they were viewed more as property than actual humans. Girls had to learn this life style at a very early age, if their mothers were busy gathering food; the daughter was to maintain the household.
[ 2 ]. Cynthia A. Kierner, Revolutionary America 1750-1815: Sources and Interpretations (New Jersey: Prentice Hall, 2003), 102-103; originally from Gouverneur Morris to Thomas Penn, May 20, 1774, in Peter Force, ed., American Archives, 4th ser., 6 vols. Washington, D.C., 1837-1853, I: 324-343. [ 3 ]. John Hollitz, Thinking Through The Past: A Critical Thinking Approach To U.S. History (Stamford, Connecticut: Cengage Learning, 2015), 5th ed., Vol.
The Navajo Daniell ANT101 Introduction to Cultural Anthropology Prof. Je The Navajo The Dineh or "The People" as the Navajo call themselves are a horticultural society that migrated to the Southwest between the fourteenth and fifteenth century. They relied on what little food that they could hunt or gather but because of the lack of water in the region, grew to largely depend on their herds of sheep as both a source of food and wealth in their society. The Navajo are made up of a matrilineal society, where the women took care of the family and the household, while the men go out to hunt. They are a very spiritual people that believe in the balance and harmony of one’s life, which is obtained through many religious rituals and