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Fundamentally there was no real change to the bottom-line that a womens’ essential value lay in being wife and nurturer.Next in this thin and volatile thread of women’s march to development came the cultural revolution that exploded in the 60’s.It is easy to romanticize and personalize our maternal instincts, and feelings.What is fascinating in Lerner’s work is that throughout history, despite the dominance of our maternal wiring, and the paucity of life choices available outside of marriage and domesticity for millennia, there has been a thin unbroken line of pioneering heroic women, through whom Eros, the creative impulse, has manifested in ways other than child bearing–women with brilliant, creative minds and courageous hearts, driven to make a mark at their time…So why is there so little cumulative effect in consciousness, in culture?The thrust of contemporary research emphasizes the historical adverse conditions for women culturally, namely patriarchal values, and this no doubt plays a huge part in this phenomenon.We owe a tremendous debt of gratitude to those courageous women who fought to change this. From the 11 century women were excluded from universities.This meant also being deprived of the intellectual and cultural creative friction and interchange that takes place around institutions of learning which helps hone major thought leaders.
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Many of these salons were run by women, some of whom mentored other women.
The creative impulse bursting forth at this time, with the release of the Church’s dogmatic hold on thinking, often found expression through literary authorship – both men and women.
Going back to the thin line of women’s development, during the Renaissance, learned women mostly from the nobility, held respected positions in European courts.
Several hundred years later during the flowering of the Enlightenment, women emerged as equal intellectual partners with men in the salons of England, France and Germany–hotbeds of intellectual, philosophical and religious discussion.