Dean of Women
The Dean of Women was established in 1918, when the College of William and Mary admitted its first female students. Miss Caroline F. Tupper was William and Mary's first Dean of Women. The position ended in 1973 when the Dean of Women and the Dean of Men positions came under one heading as the Dean of Students.
Chronological List of the Deans of Women
- Caroline Francis Tupper 1918-1919
- Bessie Porter Taylor 1919-1925 (Social Director of Women)
- Anne Marion Powell 1925-1927
- Grace Warren Landrum 1927-1947
- Katherine R. Jeffers 1947-1952
- Dorothea Wyatt 1952-1956
- Birdena E. Donaldson 1956-1973
Material in the Special Collections Research Center
- Dean of Women in the SCRC database.
- SCRC File.
To search for further material, visit the Special Collections Research Center's Search Tool List for an overview of the Special Collections Database, W&M Digital Archive, Flat Hat-William & Mary News-Alumni Gazette index, card catalogs, and other tools available to help you find material of interest in the Swem Library's Special Collections Research Center.
Questions? Contact the Special Collections Research Center at firstname.lastname@example.org or 757-221-3090, or visit the Special Collections Research Center in the Earl Gregg Swem Library at the College of William and Mary.
|A Note About The Contents Of This Wiki|
|The information available in this wiki is the best available from known documents and sources at the time it was written. Unfortunately, many of the early original records of the College of William and Mary were destroyed by fires, military occupation, and the normal effects of time. The information available here is the best available from known documents and sources at the time it was written. Information in this wiki is not complete as new information continues to be uncovered in the Swem Library's Special Collections Research Center and elsewhere. Researchers are strongly encouraged to use the Special Collections search tools for their research as the information contained in this wiki is by no means comprehensive.|