By Constance B. Schulz, Elizabeth Hayes Turner
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Extra resources for Clio's Southern Sisters: Interviews with Leaders of the Southern Association for Women Historians
Like their predecessors, whose thoughts are reflected in the interviews in the remainder of this book, the younger generation sees a continued need for the SAWH as a separate women’s organization even as southern women historians achieve leadership roles in and are recognized for their scholarly distinction by major national organizations like the OAH, the AHA, and the SHA. The presidential leadership after 1995 of women like Catherine Clinton, who put enormous energy into promoting and expanding the publication efforts of the SAWH, or of Marjorie Spruill Wheeler, Drew Faust, and Jacqueline Rouse in expanding the role of graduate students, in cementing relations with the SHA, and expanding the presence of African American women in the organization, have all helped to ensure that the SAWH will continue to thrive as an organization of and for southern women historians, promoting the study of southern women’s history.
One of the first ones I submitted was some of my dissertation. I was told, “We think an article of this type is . . ” I finally did get it published in the Georgia Historical Quarterly. ” In time, a few more women were entering the profession, and some women friends said, well, “I wouldn’t want to be identified with a subject about women. ” They just thought I put myself at a disadvantage. P. : To some degree were they right? E. : Yes, they were right. I don’t know if I’d have done any better, but they were right.
Both became important mentors for later generations of young women scholars. Of different scholarly generations themselves, the two women took different approaches to the ways in which the study of women in the South should be incorporated into the “canon” of historical scholarship and divergent pathways to success in the historical profession. The two women differed too in their personal circumstances, reflecting the variety of choices and experiences which still affect the lives of professional women.
Clio's Southern Sisters: Interviews with Leaders of the Southern Association for Women Historians by Constance B. Schulz, Elizabeth Hayes Turner