This Roe v. Wade shirt is designed in a way that is both comfortable and aesthetically pleasing. The Well Behaved Women Seldom Make History Shirt for women is made from a lightweight fabric that has a pleasing feel to the touch and allows air to flow through it easily. It has words written on the front of it. Because of the shirt’s adaptability, the convenience of wearing it means that you could do so indefinitely.
Well Behaved Women Seldom Make History Shirt Roe V Wade Description
Well Behaved Women Seldom Make History Shirt Roe V Wade Information
|Color||Printed in a Variety of Colors|
|Size||Sizes vary from S to 5XL (depends on style)|
|Style||Unisex Tee, Unisex V-neck, Unisex Hoodie, Long Sleeve Tees, Sweatshirts, Men’s Tank Tops, Women’s Racerback and others.|
|Origin||Made in United States|
Well-behaved women seldom make history
Most people mistakenly believe that Beyonce, Marilyn Monroe, Eleanor Roosevelt, and other famous personalities are the source of the term. But it truly originates from Laurel Thatcher Ulrich, a woman who is probably unknown to most people.
The famous phrase that we have heard so often in feminist circles is attributed to an Idahoan historian, author, and educator who won the Pulitzer Prize. a Harvard professor and feminist Mormon whose work has focused on presenting the lives of quiet, everyday individuals.
Most people understand this remark to suggest that one has to be outspoken, forceful, and bold in order to alter the world and make a difference. But it was only stating the obvious: those who are quiet and obedient seldom get praise or credit for their achievements. The misunderstanding around this phrase is a representation of this reality. Ulrich, however, never intended to imply that women who conduct properly are frail.
This remark is reflected in her own life. Laurel, a mother of five, pursued her Ph.D. while caring for her children “back in the day.” She was able to create original approaches to seeing history from the viewpoint of the research participants. As Ulrich found, “it is in the very dailiness, the exhaustive, repetitious dailiness, that the real power lies… living has to be measured in doing.”