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Rejected Princess Theatre: The Bet
In which Julie "La Maupin" d'Aubigny, and Catalina "The Lieutenant Nun" de Erauso have a friendly wager.
Rejected Princesses Theatre: La Maupin's Guide to Online Dating
In which Julie "La Maupin" d'Aubigny gives some stellar love life advice. Well, some love life advice. Uh. Let's just go with advice.
Rejected Princess Theatre: Risky Business
In which the Rejected Princesses learn to play Risk.
Sword-slinging Arabian heroine who stars as the heroine of an extremely long and entertaining epic tale.
Daring journalist who infiltrated insane asylums, exposed slavery rings, and raced around the world in under 80 days.
3rd century Rome had a major woman problem. Her name was Zenobia, and she took over a huge chunk of their empire in her brief and tumultuous career as rebel queen.
She traded a life of privilege for one spent fighting for justice on both literal and political battlefields so tirelessly that even exiling her five times couldn't keep her down.
The first prosthetic limb in human civilization went to this ancient warrior queen. Or did it? The story is more complex than you might think.
Possibly the most cartoonishly evil woman to have ever existed, this Merovingian queen was an endless source of assassination attempts - including, on one memorable occasion, her own young daughter.
Motorcycling across America, making her living doing stunts and transporting secret government documents, this stand-out woman found family in places she didn't expect.
Indigenous lawmaker who united warring tribes under a unified code of laws that she made herself.
When the Portuguese took the throne from her, this Angolan queen made a new one: out of her own servant. She then fled to the jungle, conquered a tribe of cannibals, and waged war on the Portuguese for so long that they gave up and left.
One half of the odd couple of Crimean nursing - the jolly black businesswoman who swore by folk remedies, in stark contrast to Florence Nightingale's by-the-book Victorian approach to medicine.