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                <main id="main"> 
@import url('');
        <a href="#over-view"> OVERVIEW </a> </li></ul>
        <a href ="#tribute-info">TIMELINE</a>
      </li> </ul>
        <a href="#block-quotes"> QUOTES </a> </li> </ul>
        <a href="#tribute-link"> RESOURCES </a> </li></ul> </nav> </header></head>
  <h1 id="title">Dr. Elizabeth Blackwell</h1>
   <p> The First Modren Female Doctor In United State Of America.</p>
    <div id="img-div">
                 id="image" src="" alt="Dr. Elizabeth blackwell"/>
      <figcaption id="img-caption"> <strong> Dr. Elizabeth Blackwell in her late ages. </strong> </figcaption> </div>
    <body>  <p id="over-view">Elizabeth Blackwell was the first woman in America to be awarded a medical degree. She pioneered the education of women in medicine, opening her own medical college for women. She was the first woman to be admitted to the British Medical Register, enabling her to practice medicine in the UK as well as in the USA.</p>

      <img src="" alt="Illustration of medical students attending a lecture at the Woman's Medical College of the New York Infirmary, founded by Elizabeth and Emily Blackwell"/> <figcaption =img> <strong>
      "Illustration of medical students attending a lecture at the Woman's Medical College of the New York Infirmary, founded by Elizabeth and her sister Emily Blackwell."</strong> </figcaption>

      <section id="tribute-info"
               <h3 id="headline"><strong> Below is a TimeLine of Dr. Blackwell's life:</strong></h3></section>
        <strong>  1821 </strong> Eilzabeth was born in England to Samule and Hannah Blackwell.</li>
        <strong> 1832 </strong> Elizabeth's family moved to New York when she was 11 years old.</li>
        <strong> 1839 </strong> Elizbeth took a teaching job in Kentucky to make money to pay for medical school.</li>
        <strong> 1845 </strong>Elizabeth tried to enter medical school, no one would take her because she was a woman.So she moved to North Carolina where she studied under a local doctor.</li>
        <strong> 1847 </strong>Geneva College in New York finally agreed to accept Elizabeth as a student. She moved to New York right away.</li>
        <strong> 1848 </strong> Elizabeth was called a pioneer for women. This was because of her determination to be a doctor.</li>
        <strong> 1849 </strong> Elizabeth became the first woman to graduate from medical school. No hospital would hire her, though, so she moved to Paris to practice medicine there.</li>
        <strong> 1857 </strong> Elizabeth returned to New York but still no one would hire her.So She decided to open her own practice for women and children.</li>
          <strong> 1861 </strong>During the Civil War, Elizabeth trained many women to work as nurses for the wounded soldiers. President Lincoln praised the work of the women during the war. </li>
        <strong> 1868 </strong> Elizabeth earned a good reputation during the war, and she was finally accepted among the people. She opened her own college to train women in the medical field.</li>
        <strong> 1869 </strong> Elizabeth traveled with Florence Nightingale to England, where she opened up another college for women. She was the first woman on the medical register in England.</li>
        <strong> 1871 </strong>
        Elizabeth wrote a book called The Religion of Health. She talked about cleanliness and being healthy.</li>
        <strong> 1875 </strong> Elizabeth worked hard and became a professor of gynecology at the London School of Medicine.</li>
        <strong> 1907 </strong> Elizabeth retired from teaching and practicing medicine when she had an accident that put her in bad health.</li>
        <strong> 1910 </strong> Elizabeth died at the age of 89 in England. She faced a lot of trials and tribulations in order to fulfill her dreams. But she never gave up, and she will always be remembered as a pioneer of women.</li>
    <p id="block-quotes">
    <h3 id="quotes"> Dr. Blackwell's best quotes: </h3>
      "The excuse or toleration of cruelty upon any living creature by a woman is a deadly sin against the grandest force in nature - maternal love ... In not a single instance known to science has the cure of any human disease resulted necessarily from this fallacious method of research."
      -- Elizabeth Blackwell </p>
"A blank wall of social and professional antagonism faces the woman physician that forms a situation of singular and painful loneliness, leaving her without support, respect or professional counsel."
      -- Elizabeth Blackwell </p>
  <p> "If society will not admit of woman's free development, then society must be remodeled".

   -- Elizabeth Blackwell</p> 
<script src=""></script>
    <h3> Click on the link to learn more about Dr. Blackwell
      <a id="tribute-link"
         target="_blank">Learn More </a></h3>



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