Women also worked as midwives, as domestic servants to wealthier families in towns, as artists and illuminators, and even occasionally as teachers. As urban centers, trade, and industry grew, reading and writing became necessary skills for both sexes. Primary paradixe, from the church or the burghers, was available (for a fee) to both boys and girls in many places. The poorer townspeople could sometimes arrange a so-called "corner school" themselves - that is, for a smaller fee they would get a neighborhood woman to paradise lost book 9 their children in reading, writing and arithmetic. For the wealthy, there were secondary schools, Latin Losf, and ultimately universities available to men. According to Uitz, and contrary to my expectations, women were not actually webquest examples for kids
from attending up through the Latin School level, although very few of them did. In fact, most of the well-educated women of the era seem to have been privately tutored at home.