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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jane Arthur (18 November 1827 - 25 May 1907), was a Scottish feminist and activist.[1] She became the first Scottish woman to stand for and be elected to a school board when she was elected to the Paisley school board in 1873.[1] This was soon followed by Phoebe Blyth and Flora Stevenson being elected to the Edinburgh school board.[2] Their elections were made possible by the Scottish Education Act of 1872.[3]

Jane Arthur supported women's suffrage, which she campaigned for, as well as temperance, and provided bursaries for a Renfrewshire student and for a female medical student.[1][4] In 1892 she created the Arthur Fellowship to promote the medical education of women.[4] Jane was also much involved with providing for the needs of the sick - she created a Dorcas Society in the late 1880s to give clothing to those recovering from Paisely Infirmary, and with her husband's help gave soup and bread to poor people who had been recently sent home from the hospital.[1] In 1903 the Jane Arthur Fund was set up to pay for the recovery of poor patients.[1] Jane was also the vice President of the Paisley Ladies' Sanitary Association, which promoted public baths.[1] She and her husband also contributed to the building of the Paisley model lodging-house and provided mid-morning tea for the inmates of the poor house.[1]

Further reading

In The Biographical Dictionary of Scottish Women there is an entry on Jane Arthur, by C. Joan McAlpine.[1]

References

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h "Jane Arthur". Mapping Memorials to Women in Scotland. 
  2. ^ Reynolds, Siân (2007). Paris-Edinburgh: Cultural Connections in the Belle Epoque. Ashgate Publishing. p. 186. ISBN 9780754683025. 
  3. ^ Hall, Catherine (2000). Defining the Victorian Nation: Class, Race, Gender and the British Reform Act of 1867. Cambridge University Press. p. 158. ISBN 9780521576536. 
  4. ^ a b "Jane Arthur". TheGlasgowStory. 
This page was last edited on 29 September 2017, at 15:46.
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