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Promoting Scholarship, Teaching, & Discussion
History of Women's Education

Our Mission

The Albert M. Greenfield Digital Center for the History of Women's Education is an online locus of scholarship on the history of women’s higher education. The Center aims to foster inquiry and dialogue on how the history of women’s education has informed contemporary life and how it will shape the global future. Through its blog, exhibits, instructional lesson plans, and digital collections the Center provides informative materials and a digital space for teaching and learning on these topics.

Academic Libraries in a Digital World

Earlier this month, I spent 10 days at the Council on Libraries and Information Resources/Digital Library Federation (CLIR/DLF) postdoctoral fellows orientation seminar, an experience many of us fondly termed “library boot camp,” and others “Hogwarts School of Data Curation and …

Recent News

  • LGB(T): the problem of gender identity in a historical narrative

    The inclusive term “LGBT(Q)” tends to be applied very broadly even though bisexual and trans* people generally receive far less attention. In her work on this project for Tri-Co DH, Brenna is striving to incorporate voices beyond the solely Lesbian and Gay, but this aspect of the project presents an extra challenge. »

  • Silence in the Archives, Part II: New Paths

    Since my unconference session at PhillyDH@Penn, I’ve spent many hours mulling over ways to represent a project which each day becomes more complex. Because of the silence of our archives on the topic of LGBT life at Bryn Mawr, my project now relies heavily on personal accounts, discovered both through oral histories and informational interviews with alumnae/i and members of the faculty and administration. »

  • Silence in the Archives, Part I: Inviting Inquiry

    Archival silence is not an easy topic: each interaction illuminates a single page of history and three blank books. Perhaps that’s why this blog post has been hard to write; after all, writing about what does not exist is difficult and an overwhelmingly foreign task to a fledgling historian. »

Featured Item

  • yearbookphoto4.jpg

    Student athlete, from the Bryn Mawr College Yearbook, Class of 1908, 1908

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