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The Yellow Wallpaper Background

Transcript: Charlotte Perkins Gilman Women's Suffrage Crash Course History Women's Suffrage Crash Course History Women's Suffrage Bad Romance Women's Suffrage Bad Romance Gilman was born on July 3, 1860, in Hartford, Connecticut. Fun fact: She is the great-niece of Harriet Beecher Stowe (the author of Uncle Tom's Cabin). When her mother was told to not have any more children, her father abandoned the family and left them in extreme poverty. Early Life Early Life As a result of their economic state, Gilman's mother moved her family from relative to relative in Rhode Island in order to survive Growing Up Growing Up After her father's departure, Gilman's mother became extremely cold and detatched from her children. She wanted to protect her children from any further suffering by denying them any form of affection. Her rationale was that her children would become self-reliant and emotionally independent. Cold-Hearted Cold-Hearted Lacking a mother's affection as well as a father, Gilman tried to overcome her lonliness at the public library and spent much of her time studying. She focused mostly on ancient civilizations and philosophy and historical development. As she had a limited formal education, she was mostly self-educated. Education Education Gilman supported herself financially by being a tutor and a trade card artist. In 1883, she published her first works of writing by sending her poems and articles to a variety of journals. During this time, Charles Walter Stetson--a handsome aspiring artist--courted her intensely. By 1884, she consented to marry him. First Marriage First Marriage Three months into their marriage, Gilman learned that she was pregnant. During this time, she began to suffer from depression. After the birth of her daughter--Katharine--Gilman became so overwhelmed with depression that she sought medical help. She saw Dr. Silas Weir Mitchell who favored the rest cure as a treatment for nervous disorders. Motherhood Motherhood The rest cure usually lasted six to eight weeks. It involved isolation from friends and family (potential toxic social atmospheres). Patients were put on a fatty, milk-based diet and force-fed if necessary. The cure also enforced bed rest, so the patients were reduced to the dependency of an infant. Nurses cleaned them, fed them, and turned them over to avoid bedsores. Doctors used massage and electrotherapy to maintain muscle tone. In some cases, patients were prohibited from talking, reading, writing, and even sewing. Later, feminists scholars argued that this cure reinforced an archaic and oppresive notion that women should submit to male authority--unquestionably--because it was good for their health. The Rest Cure The Rest Cure In 1888, Gilman separated from her husband and moved to California. In 1894, they got divorced, and Gilman sent her daughter to be raised by Stetson and his new wife. The End of a Marriage The End of a Marriage During her time in California, she became extremely involved and active in social reform--particularly with the suffrage movement. She published her first volume of poems--In This World--in 1893, which brought her public recognition. Her other book, Women and Economics, won her international recognition in 1898. On Her Own On Her Own After the death of her mother, Gilman returned to the East Coast and married her first cousin, Houghton Gilman, in 1900. This marriage was more successful than her first, and she continued to wrire numerous works. Later Life Later Life Gilman was diagnosed with incurable breast cancer in 1932; and in 1934, her husband died suddenly. After her husband's death, she moved back to California to be closer to her daughter. However, in 1935, Gilman committed suicide by overdosing on chloroform stating, in her suicide note that she "chose chloroform over cancer." Her Death Her Death “” Charlotte Anna Perkins Stetson Gilman - WikiVisually, “Science Museum. Brought to Life: Exploring the History of Medicine.” Rest Cure, Works Cited Works Cited

patterns presentation

Transcript: VERITY, ELI AND JESS, IZZIE Patterns Subjects Interlinking with art Patterns in Art In art we are looking at tessellation. Tessellation is a pattern that fits together with no gaps and nothing overlapping. Making Paint Chemistry In Chemistry we made paint using egg yolk and pigments. We then painted different patterns using the paint Pictures How to make paint !!!!!!!!!!!! Mosaics Classics In classics we made mosaics online. We made sure it was symmetrical. here is an example #undathesea. In history we did calligraphy. Different fonts and patterns suggest which era it was written in. Calligraphy History Enigma Subjects Interlinking with coding In History we were also learning about how Alan Turing broke the German Enigma code. In addition, we were learning about how Mary Queen of Scots sent codes while she was imprisoned to her fellow Catholics. In TPE, we were learning about the Turing Test. This investigates if computers can think. If a computer can have a conversation with someone and make the other person think it isn't a computer-it proves that computers may be able to think. TPE The Fibonacci sequence starts like this: 0, 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, 34, 55 and so on forever. Each number is the sum of the two numbers that precede it. It's a simple pattern, but it appears to be a kind of built-in numbering system to the cosmos. Examples are the Human Body, Sea Shells, Plants The fibonacci series Fibonacci Sequence Patterns in Poetry Patterns in languages In french we put poems/ sentences into shapes relevant to the poem to replicate the french artist Guillaume Apollinaire. These are called calligrams In English we were studying the structure of story writing such as: story mountains, story circle, zig zag, flash back & forward Story structures/ patterns Story structures

Background Exploration for "The Yellow Wallpaper"

Transcript: Background for "The Yellow Journal" By: Michael Smith Thank You! Woman were treated by society like housewives and only housewives and they had very few rights and because of this if a woman stepped out of the societal view she was supposed to uphold she was shunned. Woman were treated by men like they were just housewives because of their position in the world Source: How woman were treated by men and society during the Victorian age How Women Are Treated by Society and men in the Victorian Age Woman were viewed by Society as the common house wife and that's all the woman was, she was supposed to stay home and cook and tend to the kids as that was their societal standards. Source: How woman were viewed by society How woman were viewed by society Postpartum depression is when a mom gives birth and has side effects of sadness, and hopelessness and can have thoughts of not caring for either her self or her kid The cure for it in the 1800's was that the mothers were killed because having a disorder during the Victorian age was considered witchcraft. Source: What postpartum depression is and what the cure for it was in the 1800's What postpartum Depression is and how it was "cured " in the 1800's The rest cure was a cure used to cure soldiers during the civil war who suffered from nerve damage from bullet wounds and this drove some of them to hysteria the rest cure was used to fix this The rest cure involved bed rest, force feeding, massage, and electrical stimulation of the muscles. Source: What the rest cure is and who and what it was used for What the rest cure is and who and what it was used for Sources Cited Works cited

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