ויקיפדיה:מיזמי ויקיפדיה/נשים באדום/למיון

מתוך ויקיפדיה, האנציקלופדיה החופשית
קפיצה אל: ניווט, חיפוש

כאן אפשר להוסיף רשימת שמות ערכים שלא ברור לאן הם שייכים, ונשתדל למיין:

  • נחמה זלטובסקי הכהן - החלל (ה) הצבאי הראשון של מלחמת העצמאות (ההתקפה על אוטובוס 2094).
  • Amelia Bence (אנ') - שחקנית ארגנטינאית ממוצא יהודי. נפטרה אתמול בגיל 101 (לא בטוח שהתעתיק נכון)
  • Nancy Dupree (אנ') מנהלת מרכז מרכז אפגניסטן באוניברסיטת קאבול באפגניסטן
  • נעמי כץ - מרפאה בעיסוק, פרופ' אמריטוס בבית הספר לריפוי בעיסוק, האוניברסיטה העברית והדסה ירושלים. ראש מכון המחקר למקצועות הבריאות, הקריה האקדמית אונו.
  • אביבה פריד - מרפאה בעיסוק, ראש חוג לשעבר בחוג לריפוי בעיסוק באוניברסיטת תל אביב.
  • דליה זק"ש - מרפאה בעיסוק, ראש החוג לשעבר בחוג לריפוי בעיסוק באוניברסיטת חיפה.
  • דפנה ארד
  • אורה קורן
  • נילי פרידלנדר
  • אסתר וינדמן פעילה ציבורית. נמנית עם מקימות "אגודת נשים לשיווי זכויות" בראשון לציון.
  • יונה קומש דמארי מזרחי ילידת תימן, פורצת דרך בעדתה ובתקופתה, עסקה בקידום מעמד האישה.
  • ברכה הירשפלד הייתה פעילה בענייני ציבור במושבה ראשון לציון.
  • רחל רוזן
  • חנה רוזן פרופ' באוניברסיטה העברית, מהראשונות שקיבלו תואר פרופ' חבר בשנות ה-60. בלשנית העוסקת ביוונית ולטינית. בעלה חיים רוזן
  • עינת אדמוני - שפית ישראלית מצליחה בניו-יורק, השתתפה וניצחה במספר תוכניות ריאליטי של בישול בארה"ב, חברה בפאנל בתוכניות בישול, מצליחה מאוד בניו-יורק ומאוד פופולרית בקרב סלבריטאים וידוענים.
  • Women's Social and Political Union (אנ') - פמיניזם זכויות נשים. המפלגה המרכזית שהובילה את המאבק לזכויות נשים.
  • 1846 – Arabella Mansfield, American lawyer, first female lawyer in the United States, admitted to the Iowa bar in 1869 (d. 1911)
  • 1855 – Isabella Ford, English author, lecturer, suffragist and social reformer, known for work with female mill workers and trade union organization (d. 1924)
  • 1875 – Kate Barnard, American politician and charity worker, first woman elected to a state position in Oklahoma (1907) as the Oklahoma Commissioner of Charities and Corrections (d. 1930)
  • 1879 – Elizabeth Gunn, New Zealand pediatrician and children’s health pioneer (d. 1963)
  • 1908 – Hélène Boucher, French pilot, held numerous records including speed and altitude (d. 1934)
  • 1865 – Janie Porter Barrett, American social reformer and educator, founder Virginia Industrial School for Colored Girls and the Virginia Federation of Colored Women’s Clubs (d. 1948)


  • 1914 – Celestine Sibley, American journalist and author; writing for the Atlanta Constitution, she contributed more than 10,000 columns and news stories covering a wide range of topics; she also wrote close to 30 books. (d. 1999)
  • 1914 – Barbara Ward, English economist, journalist, lecturer, broadcaster, and advocate of sustainable development (d. 1981)
  • 1919 – Ruth Fernández, Puerto Rican singer and politician, member of the Puerto Rican Senate (d. 2012)
  • 1923 – Alicia de Larrocha, Spanish pianist, born in Catalonia, called “the greatest Spanish pianist in history” by Reuters, recipient of a number of Grammy Awards, a Prince of Asturias Award for the Arts, and the UNESCO Prize (d. 2009)
  • 1926 – Aileen Hernandez, American union organizer and civil rights activist, second national president of the National Organization for Women, co-founder of Black Women Organized for Action in San Francisco
  • 1893 – דורותי פולדהיים Dorothy Fuldheim, American journalist and commentator, radio and television host, considered the first woman to anchor a television news broadcast, conducted interviews with Benito Mussolini and Adolf Hitler prior to WWII, (d. 1989)
  • 1896 – Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings, American author and academic (d. 1953)
  • 1980 – Jacqueline Cochran, American test and racing pilot, influential in the Women’s Auxiliary Army Corps and Women Airforce Service Pilots, director of Northwest Airlines, recipient of many awards including the Gold Medal from the Fédération Aéronautique Internationale, the Distinguished Flying Cross, the Legion of Merit, and the Murassa Brövesi from the Türk Hava Kurumu’s (Turkish Aeronautical Association) (b. 1906)
  • 1897 – Louise Bogan, American poet, Poet Laureate to the Library of Congress in 1945, poetry editor of The New Yorker magazine (d. 1970)
  • 1614 – Lavinia Fontana, Italian painter (b. 1552)
  • 2009 – Eunice Kennedy Shriver, American activist, founded the Special Olympics (b. 1921)
  • 1912 – Eva Ahnert-Rohlfs, German astronomer (d. 1954)
  • 1886 – Lydia Koidula, pseudonym of Lydia Emilie Florentine Jannsen, Estonian poet, known for poetry and newspaper articles which largely were published anonymously, considered founder of Estonian theater for her original plays and stage direction (b. 1843)


  • 1831 – Sarah J. Thompson Garnet, American suffragist and educator, first African American woman school principal in the New York City public schools, founder of the Equal Suffrage League in Brooklyn (d. 1911)
  • 1833 – Amelia Stone Quinton, American social activist, advocate for Native American rights, helped found the Women’s National Indian Association (d. 1926)
  • 1880 – Ruth Sawyer, American author, known primarily for her work in children’s literature, recipient of the Newbery Medal for Roller Skates in 1937 (d. 1970)
  • 1927 – Maia Wojciechowska, Polish-American author, known for children and young adult fiction, recipient of the Newbery Award for Shadow of a Bull (d. 2002)
  • 1929 – Larisa Bogoraz, Russian linguist and activist (d. 2004)
  • 1747 – Madeleine de Verchères, Canadian raid leader (b. 1678)
  • 1894 – Dorothy Jacobs Bellanca, American labor organizer and activist, organizer for Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America and New York’s branch of the American Labor Party (d. 1946)
  • 1923 – Rhonda Fleming, American actress
  • 1972 – Rose Schneiderman, born Rachel Schneiderman to a Jewish family in Chełm, in present day Poland, became an American labor union leader and organizer, feminist and suffragist, active in the Women’s Trade Union League, participant in the Uprising of 20,000 (b. 1882) The link is to a short biography of Schneiderman at the Jewish Women’s Archive.
  • 1929 – Larisa Bogoraz, Soviet linguist, author and dissident, known for organizing a protest in Red Square and the Soviet Union’s invasion of Czechoslovakia for which she spent four years of exile in Siberia, co-author of Memory and contributor to the underground publication Chronicle of Current Events (d. 2004)
  • 1910 – Sylvia Sidney, American actress (d. 1999)
  • 1911 – Rosetta LeNoire, American actress (d. 2002)
  • 1933 – Serena Wilson, American dancer and choreographer (d. 2007)
  • 1906 – Joan Hickson, OBE, British actress, known primarily for her portrayal of the title character in the television series Miss Marple (d. 1998)
  • 1922 – Gertrude Himmelfarb, American historian, author, and academic
  • 1955 – Diddú, Icelandic singer-songwriter
  • 1902 – Norma Shearer, Canadian actress, known for playing sexually liberated women in the pre-code era of cinema, recipient of the Academy Award for Best Actress for her role in The Divorcee (d. 1983)
  • 1941 – Anita Lonsbrough, British athlete, medalist in swimming events in the 1960 Olympics, European Championships and British Empire and Commonwealth Games
  • 1929 – Aletta Jacobs, Dutch physician, psychologist and suffragist, first woman to complete a university degree and become a physician in the Netherlands (b. 1854)
  • 1936 – Malene Schwartz, Danish actress
  • 1942 – Betsey Johnson, American fashion designer
  • 1950 – Patti Austin, American singer-songwriter
  • 1969 – Emily Symons, Australian actress
  • 1972 – Dilana, South African-American singer-songwriter and actress
  • 1982 – Julia Melim, Brazilian actress
  • 1961 – Julia Peterkin, American author (b. 1880)
  • 2014 – Kathleen Ollerenshaw, English mathematician, astronomer, and politician, Lord Mayor of Manchester (b. 1912)
  • 2017 – Ruth Pfau, German-Pakistani doctor and nun (b. 1929)
  • 1911 – Ella Reeve “Mother” Bloor, a labor organizer and activist in American socialist and communist movements (b. 1862)
  • 1924 – Nancy Buckingham, English author
  • 1924 – Martha Hyer, American actress (d. 2014)
  • 1961 – Julia Peterkin, American author, recipient of the Pulitzer Prize for Scarlet Sister Mary as well as the O. Henry Award for two of her short stories (b. 1880)
  • 1926 – Betsy Jolas, French composer, important post WWII composer, professor at Mills College
  • 1860 – Mary Vaux Walcott, American painter and naturalist, known for her watercolors of wildflowers, president of the Society of Women Geographers; many of her illustrations were published by the Smithsonian (d. 1940)