Juan Luis Vives on the Education of Women

@article{Kaufman1978JuanLV,
  title={Juan Luis Vives on the Education of Women},
  author={Gloria J. Kaufman},
  journal={Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society},
  year={1978},
  volume={3},
  pages={891 - 896}
}
  • Gloria J. Kaufman
  • Published 1 July 1978
  • Education
  • Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society
tionary."2 F. L. Utley singles out Vives (rather than More, Erasmus, Linacre, or many possible others) for particular praise: "When we speak of the feminism which begins in the Renaissance it is largely of such educators as Vives that we are thinking."3 Joan Simon casually describes Vives as "always an advocate of education for women."4 The evidence, however, does not support such interpretations: Vives's feminist remarks are easily matched by his antifeminist dicta.5 

Female Shame, Male Honor

It can be established that Vives advocated a very traditional, patriarchal view of women, exhorting very strict gender segregation and female seclusion in his work De institutione feminae Christianae (1524/1538).

The content, context and influence of the work of Juan Luis Vives (1492-1540)

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Transformation or Continuity? Sixteenth-Century Education and the Legacy of Catherine of Aragon, Mary I, and Juan Luis Vives

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reasonably complete bibliography. Scholarship is organized by authors or titles of anonymous works. Items included represent combined entries listed in the annual bibliographies published by PMLA,

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Although studies of Third World countries have increasingly questioned the benefits of development, the implications for the division of labor by sex have only begun to be explored. The essays in

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This essay surveys both the external and internal developments that have shaped work on late medieval and early modern English aristocratic women in the last century. Feminism and the position of

References

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see the evaluation of Teissier in Les Eloges des hommes scavans (1696)

  • Transactions of the Royal Society of the United Kingdom, n.s
  • 1921

Jerome had argued that women excelled as scholars. Thus Vives, who recommended Jerome to women, might well have regarded himself as religiously orthodox in advocating women