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Standard Name: Rukhmabai
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Textual Features||Catharine Amy Dawson Scott||
Rukhmabai presents in detail, largely ventriloquizing Rukhmabai herself, the actual story of the East Indian wife who used English law to challenge the validity of Hindu law regarding child marriages. The poem offers a fascinating...
|Textual Production||Catharine Amy Dawson Scott||
Catharine Amy Dawson (later CADS ) published her second volume of feminist poetry, Idylls of Womanhood—dramatic monologues and other pieces including one about feminist cause célèbre Rukhmabai .
|Theme or Topic Treated in Text||Henrietta Müller||
One of its earliest issues advertised the efforts being made to raise money for travel and medical education for Rukhmabai (the Indian woman famously seeking escape from the marriage made for her when she was...
Dadaji Bhikaji , the husband of Rukhmabai , a twenty-two-year-old Indian woman who had been married to him at the age of eleven, began legal proceedings in Bombay to force his wife to cohabit with him.
26 June 1885
The first of two letters to the Times of India by Rukhmabai appeared under the pseudonym A Hindu Lady.
Late September 1885
Justice Pinhey of the Bombay High Court gave the first verdict in the case against Rukhmabai : that her husband 's action to compel her to cohabit with him could not be maintained. This was...
9 April 1887
Following the appeal judgment which ordered her to cohabit with her husband, Dadaji Bhikaji , a letter by Rukhmabai appeared in the LondonTimes.
Rukhmabai , famous for her court case resulting from her marriage as a child and now in London studying to become a medical doctor, weighed in on the subject of Indian Child Marriages: An Appeal...
19 March 1891
The Age of Consent to Marriage Bill was passed by the Indian
Legislative Council; it raised the age of consent for girls from ten to twelve.
Rukhmabai, and Sudhir Chandra. “Appendix A: Rukhmabai’s Letter in <span data-tei-ns-tag="tei_title" data-tei-title-lvl=‘m’>The Times</span>”;. Enslaved Daughters, Oxford University Press, 1998, pp. 213-18.