By Tracey L Adams
The ancient improvement of dentistry as a occupation in Ontario from the past due 19th century to the top of the 1st global warfare is used as a case examine to discover the importance of gender, rather masculinity, within the formation of professions. Adams argues that gender used to be critical to the institution of the dental career. through the years, dentistry built from being a alternate to garnering expert prestige. The early dentists labored to recruit, and certainly based the occupation in the sort of means as to recruit, middle-class white males into the career. Gender and sophistication divisions have been drawn upon either to outline and bonafide expert roles and claims to expert prestige; by means of definition, a qualified used to be a gentleman.
.A Dentist and a Gentleman. makes use of historic files together with dental journals and dental board and organization assembly mins to element either the most important occasions within the institution of the dental career and the efforts leaders to outline and constitution their occupation to satisfy the gentlemanly excellent. .A Dentist and a Gentleman. is a attention-grabbing social historical past for someone attracted to occupation production and gender and professions.
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Extra info for A Dentist and a Gentleman: Gender and the Rise of Dentistry in Ontario
It was restricted to those dentists who had been in fixed, established practice for five years. Those in practice for between two and five years were allowed to join the association as 'incipient' members if they were recommended by two association members. Prior to becoming members, all dentists had to present proof of five years of regular practice9 and of their moral character. ). These requirements were aimed at excluding from membership those 'immoral' and 'disreputable' dentists who were in casual or itinerant practice.
In total a group of about one hundred people comprising dentists and their supporters marched to Queen's Park to see the bill introduced (Gullett 1971; Shosenberg 1992). The grand parade of one hundred well-dressed and refined dentists and other worthies must have made quite an impression. Accompanying the bill was a petition in support of legislation mandating the examination and licensing of dentists. This petition was signed by sixty-eight dentists, twenty-five medical men, a druggist, a judge, and the mayor of Toronto.
11 This seems peculiar, given that dentistry was such a young occupation in Ontario: the very concept that dentistry was, or could be, a profession was quite new. Legislation in the United States did not grant dentists such extensive powers, despite the fact that professional dental societies, journals, and education had existed there for many years. British dentists did not gain professional control equivalent to that attained by Ontario dentists until the early 1930s (Richards 1971). Exactly why Ontario dentists were so successful in their drive for professional legislation and self-regulation remains an open question.