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Edited by Robert W. Dimand, Mary Ann Dimand and Evelyn L. Forget
Other sources and references 125 Furner, Mary O. (1975), Advocacy and Objectivity: A Crisis in the Professionalization of American Social Science, 1865–1905, Lexington, KY: University of Kentucky Press. Haskell, Thomas L. (1977), The Emergence of Professional Social Science: The American Social Science Association and the Nineteenth Century Crisis of Authority. Urbana, IL: University of Illinois Press. McFadden, Margaret (1990), ‘Boston teenagers debate the Woman Question, 1837–1838’, Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society, 15(4), 832–47. Nissenbaum, Stephen (1971), ‘Dall, Caroline Wells Healey (June 22, 1822–Dec. 17, 1912’, in Edward T. James, with Janet Wilson James, assisted by Paul S. Boyer, Notable American Women, vol. 1, Cambridge, MA: BeIknap Press of Harvard University Press, pp. 428–9. Rose, Anne C. (1999), ‘Dall, Caroline Wells Healey (22 June 1822–17 Dec. 1912)’, in John A. Garraty (ed.), American National Biography, vol. 6, New York: Oxford University Press, pp. 26–7. Welter, Barbara (1969), ‘The merchant’s daughter: a tale from life’, New England Quarterly, 42 (March), 3–22. Julie-Victoire Daubié (1824–74) Julie-Victoire Daubié was born into a working-class family, the daughter of a bookkeeper for an ironwork factory in the Vosges. Daubié received minimal formal schooling, attending a primary school for girls until she earned her brevet élémentaire. She ﬁrst worked as governess for a family of manufacturers. Continuing her studies on her own, she eventually became a teacher. In 1861, Daubié applied for authorization to take the baccalaureat examination (the entrance exam for...
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