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Women in Nazi Germany were subject to doctrines of Nazism by the Nazi Party NSDAP , promoting exclusion of women from political life of Germany along with its executive body as well as its executive committees. The Nazi doctrine elevated the role of German men, emphasizing their combat skills and the brotherhood among male compatriots.
Women lived within a regime characterized by a policy of allowing and encouraging them to fill the roles of mother and wife and excluding them from all positions of responsibility, notably in the political and academic spheres. The policies of Nazism contrasted starkly with the evolution of emancipation under the Weimar Republic , and is equally distinguishable from the patriarchal and conservative attitude under the German Empire.
First and foremost in the implied Nazi doctrine concerning women was the notion of motherhood and procreation for those of child-bearing ages. Women only had a limited right to training revolving around domestic tasks, and were, over time, restricted from teaching in universities, from medical professions and from serving in political positions within the NSDAP.
The historiography of "ordinary" German women in Nazi Germany has changed significantly over time; early studies after the war tended to see women as another victim of oppression by the Nazis. However, during the late 20th century, historians began to look at German women's agency within Nazi Germany and argue that they were able to influence the course of the regime and even the war, as well as how women's experience varied by class, age and religion. Henceforth, while many women played an influential role at the heart of the Nazi system or filled official posts at the heart of the Nazi concentration camps ,  a few were engaged in the German resistance and paid with their lives, such as Libertas Schulze-Boysen or Sophie Scholl.
Under the Weimar Republic , the status of women was one of the most progressive in Europe. The Weimar Constitution of January 19, proclaimed their right to vote articles 17 and 22 , equality of the sexes in civic matters art.