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Women were shown to be allowed the opportunity to take part in the economy, such as their role as merchants, as it happened later in the Roman Empire, specially among the lower classes.
Women had also taken part in religious activities, such as those who were priestesses.
The most important religious offices of that kind were those of God's Wife and God's Wife of Amun.
Politically, they often managed to become Interregnum queens.
Labor laws were changed to ensure women's standing in the work force and maternity leave was legally protected.
At the same time, the state repressed independent feminist organizations, leaving a dearth of female political representation.
Queen Tiye, the grandmother of King Tut was so enmeshed in politics that neighboring King Mitanni wrote to her to ensure good will between their people when her son Akhenaten ascended to the throne.
To limit women's contact with men as tradition, practices such as veiling and gender segregation at schools, work, and recreation have become common.
Barrenness was considered a severe misfortune for Egyptian women, as well as the inability to produce male offspring.
Women who had only bore females were given derogatory names, such as "mothers of brides".
Married Egyptian women were expected by their husband's families to bear children, but particularly males.
It was common for married couples to continue to reproduce until bearing at least two sons.