33 Amazing Women promo with Freya Stark and Elizabeth I

Meet these incredible women in Doc Presents 33 Amazing Women and the companion coloring book, Doc MacDoodle’s Color Therapy: 33 Amazing Women.

Cleopatra, Pharoah of Egypt, was a savvy politician and leader who made alliances, both romantic and political, with Rome. More.

Wu Zetian
Empress Wu Zetian was the only female leader of China for four millennia. More.

Christine de Pizan
Christine de Pizan was the first woman in recorded history to earn her living as a writer. More.

Dian Fossey
The esteemed primatologist studied and eventually was killed protecting the lowland gorillas of the Virunga Mountains in Rwanda. More.

Elizabeth I
Elizabeth I realized early on that power was a tricky thing to hold on to. More.

Phillis Wheatley
The first published African-American poet at age 17. Her only book was printed in England and circulated in the New World. More.

Isabella Bird
Isabella Bird was an intrepid traveler and writer who ventured as far as Tibet and the Hawaiian Islands. More.

Dame Freya Stark
Freya Stark was the first European to travel to many parts of the Middle East. More.

Marie Curie
Marie Curie won the Nobel Prize twice for her work with radioactivity—a term that she coined. More.

Natalia Goncharova
A painter and artist, Natalia Goncharova created sets and costumes for Daghliev’s Ballets Russes in 1920s Paris. More.

Frances Marion
A prolific writer for the screen in early Hollywood, Frances Marion is credited with writing over 300 scripts, 130 of which were made into feature films. More.

Mary Pickford
“America’s Sweetheart” Mary Pickford was a film actress and one of the co-founders of United Artists, a film distribution company. More.

Dorothy Parker
I am too afraid to write a blurb on Dorothy Parker. Her ghost might haunt me with criticism like this. Yikes! Raisins! More.

Margaret Mead
Margaret Mead sexied up anthropology. More.

Josephine Baker
The “Creole Goddess” of Paris escaped at least one early marriage by joining a traveling vaudeville act. More.

Arlene Francis
Broadway actress Arlene Francis became the first woman to host a television show. More.

Carlene Maley Hutchins
Carlene Maley Hutchins wrote a book on DNA and a children’s book on the moon moth. She also became a violin maker, or luthier, and crafted a perfect octet of string instruments. More.


Noor Inayat Khan
Noor Inayat Khan, writer and harp player, became a radio operator in occupied France. More.

Sophie Scholl
A German student, Sophie Scholl was caught distributing anti-Nazi pamphlets for the White Rose anti-violence resistance group at the University of Munich. More.

Hannie Schaft
The “Girl with the Red Hair,” Jannetje Johanna Schaft was a highly effective Dutch resistance fighter carrying out multiple attacks on Nazis and collaborators in Haarlem. More.


Margaret Vinci Heldt
Dusty Springfield
Amy Winehouse
Audrey Hepburn
Florence Ballard
Jayne Mansfield 



These six women were the programmers of E.N.I.A.C. (Electronic Numeric Integrator and  Computer), the first general-use computer. More.

Betty Jean Jennings Bartik
Kathleen McNulty Mauchly Antonelli
Ruth Lichterman Teitelbaum
Frances Bilas Spence
Marlyn Wescoff Meltzer
Betty Snyder Holberton