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      • Traditionally among the Mongols, women managed the affairs at home, while men went off to herd, hunt or fight. As the war campaigns extended farther away and grew ever longer during the 13th century, women expanded their control and assumed public office as rulers.
      www.theglobalist.com/the-women-who-ruled-the-mongol-empire/
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  2. Apr 11, 2012 · In the 13th and 14th century women were not valued near as much as men were. Not much respect was giving to women and girls. Often people practiced polygamy, which means the husband had more than ...

  3. The Mongolian women papal ambassador P. Carpini (1957), first visited the land of the Mongols in the 13th century and wrote the following: "It is very difficult to distinguish men from women due to the fact that they are dressed the same way: all wear robes, lined with fur, and high hats made of canvas or silk, flared up.

  4. Thomas Aquinas, the 13th-century Christian theologian, said that woman was "created to be man's helpmeet, but her unique role is in conception . . . since for other purposes men would be better assisted by other men." The attitude toward women in the East was at first more favorable.

  5. Jan 16, 2013 · Second, women were considered capable of ordination up until the 13th century. This having been said, it is important to understand what ordination meant from the fifth to the 13th centuries.

  6. Jun 20, 2005 · Traditionally among the Mongols, women managed the affairs at home, while men went off to herd, hunt or fight. As the war campaigns extended farther away and grew ever longer during the 13th century, women expanded their control and assumed public office as rulers.

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