Women's colleges often offer classes that can't be found at a typical co-ed university. Barnard, for example, is affiliated with Columbia University. So students can enjoy the intimacy of a small, liberal arts college, while having the chance to take classes and meet students from a much larger, Ivy League institution. Christina Perry Sampson, 25, graduated from Barnard in and said she never found it difficult to meet male friends, especially because the college is located in New York City.
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When Women Came to Princeton
More on that in a second…. Also, though most shared dorm rooms are still single sex, more than colleges, including Brown University , Stanford University , The University of Pennsylvania , Oberlin College , Clark University , and the California Institute of Technology , now allow some or all students to share a room with anyone they choose—and we mean anyone. And, yes, you both might be naked. And as for simply sharing bathroom space with the opposite sex? Beyond bathrooms, co-ed dorms are pretty much like any other dorms, except, you know, co-ed.
In the late s, several prestigious universities in the United States — including Princeton — decided to admit women for the first time. The reasons it happened at this particular moment are surprising and largely unexplored. She spoke to PAW about her findings. In the book, you focus on a handful of universities that were male-only in the s, even though other elite institutions had been coed for years. What was different about the universities you write about? Places like Princeton, Yale, Dartmouth, Harvard — they were all founded on the presumption that they would educate men. They had been educating men for one or two centuries when, at the end of the 19th century, we see the founding of private colleges for women, like Vassar, Smith, Wellesley, and Barnard. No one was thinking at that time about opening up institutions like Princeton to women, because they believed their long tradition of single-sex education really worked.
Returning to my dorm room at Tufts University near Boston one evening, I heard the sound of metal wheels swerving across pavement, punctuated by a guttural laugh. The sounds grew louder, until four large intoxicated college men came careening around the corner, laughing and pushing a shopping cart. I hid behind a column, terrified. I was alone, and Tufts was in the middle of a sexual assault epidemic. I squinted in the dark, trying to make out the oddly shaped mass in the cart. It was a female student.