Teague, Frances. Bathsua Makin, Woman of Learning. Bucknell University Press, 1998.
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|Friends, Associates||Bathsua Makin|
the interregnum period.) Meanwhile she probably combined teaching the princess (who must have had ability, since at nine she had some grasp of Latin, Greek, Hebrew, French, and Italian) with taking other pupils, including grandchildren...
|Theme or Topic Treated in Text||Bathsua Makin||
Makin proposes a curriculum which blends tradition with innovation. In arguing that it is more important to know things, than to get words and that languages (the staple of current male education) are subservient to...