First Aid Nursing Yeomanry

Page 1 of 1 - About 7 essays
  • Special Operations Executive Agent Training Facility

    1568 Words  | 7 Pages

    covered driveway. In the distance at the end of the drive stood an imposing Country House, the clipped ivy-covered facade of the house looking unchanged from Centuries past. Nancy, sat in the lead Jeep and looked smart and official in her new First Aid Nursing Yeomanry uniform. Being a FANY was the cover for all women SOE agents. Her cap was pulled down on one side of her head at a jaunty angle to finish off her ensemble. Next to her sat a similarly dressed FANY driver, but this one was a real member

  • Women Employment Rise During World War I Essay

    513 Words  | 3 Pages

    Women Employment Rise During World War I Largely ignored by the Government, women did not become involved in war work on a huge scale until after the first year of war. To begin with their growth in the workplace was confined to the munitions factories and voluntary work. However, women wanted to do more than simply knit socks and raise money for the boys at the Front. Their chance came after the famous 'Shell Scandal' in 1915 which increased the need for army recruits

  • During the Time of World War I

    502 Words  | 2 Pages

    half as much in wages as the men were. As the U.S. became more deeply involved in World War I, more people were needed in the aiding of relief efforts for the war and women were more than ready to help. Such relief efforts included offering medical aid, working

  • Women's Role During World War 11 Essay

    1210 Words  | 5 Pages

    Women’s Role During World War II During World War II, thousands of women in various nations were deeply involved in volunteer work alongside men. Before World War II, the women’s role was simply to be a wife to her husband, a mother to her children, and a caretaker to the house (Barrow). As World War II raged on, women made enormous sacrifices for their family, and also learnt new jobs and new skills. Women were needed to fill many “male jobs”, while men went off to fight in the war. Women served

  • How did World War One improve opportunities for women's empowerment and elevate women's status in society?

    2122 Words  | 9 Pages

    that females were there for more than simply domestic chores, and this proved to be beneficial for both women and men alike. Women became involved in the army on the frontlines, were nurses and medical aids, played

  • World War I And Hari

    1457 Words  | 6 Pages

    World War I and Mata Hari World War 1 started in July of 1914 after the assassination of Archduke Fran Ferdinand of Austria by a nationalist from Yugoslavia. After his death, Austria-Hungry proceeded to invade Serbia, declaring war. This attack mobilized the rest of the world’s superpowers into choosing sides: The Allies and the Central Powers. Fighting on the side of the Allies were the United Kingdom, France, Russia, and eventually Italy, Japan and the United States. The Central Powers were made

  • Factors Leading to Women's Suffrage Essay

    1089 Words  | 5 Pages

    Factors Leading to Women's Suffrage I personally think that it was not only the war that got women the vote, but it was a large factor. An argument against this is that other issues post war and suffragette activity that gained women the vote. When war broke out it had a huge impact on Britain economically and politically. Industry Trade Unions became extremely powerful and a woman voting was at the bottom of the government’s list of priorities. During the war, women