1450 BC Can't study or teach in Mesopotamia since females are controlled first by fathers, then by husbands and fathers-in-law, and finally by sons.
380 BC Can't study or teach in Greek city states where only males have independent status in society; okay, can own slaves, but since you don't know math, you can't make transactions worth more than one medimnos of barley.
215 BC Can't study or teach in Rome (the empire) where the Oppian law forbids female bodies from wearing multicolored clothes or holding more than half an ounce of gold or riding in a horse-drawn vehicle in or within a mile of any town or city (again the math and counting thing).
53 AD Can't teach men in church, the new synagogue, or the old (in Athens, Rome, Jerusalem, Corinth)
105 AD Can't study or teach with men, and, therefore, conclusively can't hold any legal representation, guardianship, intercession, proxy, advocacy, or prosecution in the Roman empire (period).
415 AD Can't study or teach in Alexandria, the most cosmopolitan intellectual city of the known Western world, especially if you're a pagan, a philosopher, a mathematician who must certainly be the cause of the dissension between two Christian men of the Church, which must, of course, recognize the meaning of your name Hypatia and strip you naked publicly while burning you at the stake alive so as to make an example for others with bodies sexed female.
600 to 1,000 AD Can't study or teach in England publicly lest you be punished as “scolds.”
1220 AD Can't study, much less teach or practice medicine, at the University of Paris.
1390 AD Can't study or teach in university in London; therefore, of course, can't get a license to practice medicine.
1486 AD Can't even pretend to know how to read Johann Sprenger's and Heinrich Kraemer's “Malleus maleficarum” (“Hammer of Witches”), lest you pretend to have an argument against the thesis that females, as the weaker sex, are more likely to be witches.
1680 AD Can't study or teach or apprentice or earn money in the Paris Opéra (and, oh, uh oh, what is La Fontaine doing so publicly the next year as if she's a real ballet dancer?!)
1770 AD Can't learn to read or to write English poetry, not if you're female, not if you're black, not if you're a slave, not if you're young, not if you're in a new colony, not if you're named Phillis Wheatley.
1782 AD Can't study military strategy or tactics or don a uniform (at least not on a female body) in the American Revolution -- (Hey now, where's Deborah Sampson?, and who's this new recruit Robert Shurtleff in the 4th Massachusetts Regiment now fighting so well?)
1791 AD Can't study or teach the rights of Man and of the Citizen; and therefore can't re-write any Déclaration des droits de la femme et de la citoyenne (“Declaration of the Rights of Woman and of the [Female] Citizen”), as if female bodies can be citizens with rights. Your right, you crazy Olympia de Gouges, is the guillotine
1804 AD Can't study in Paris, not even the Napoleonic Code of France, since men can tell you at home what it says: that women—like criminals, children, and the insane—are to be legal minors. Your husband controls your property for you, so thank him; and obey him because, should he find just cause to divorce you, he gets your children.
1820 AD Can't study or teach in the university in Colombia.
1820 AD Can't study or teach in a seminary in the USA (and no one's letting Emma Willard dream publicly of opening Troy Female Seminary in New York to begin teaching a rigorous curriculum to girls).
1832 AD Can't attend college with men east of the Mississippi River (and no one's dreaming publicly of Oberlin Collegiate Institute -- Oberlin College -- in Ohio where female bodies will be admitted with other students on an equal basis).
1840 AD Can't study or teach or be active in international abolitionism in London, where female bodies are denied entrance to the site of the World's Anti-Slavery Convention.
1864 AD Can't study in university in Europe (and no one at the University of Zürich is yet dreaming, not publicly anyways, of admitting a body sexed female).
1869 AD Still can't study in Britain in university. But if you have a learned husband, you may now own property.
1871 AD Can't study in Japan at any level (but who knows whether next year primary education will be for girls as well as boys).
1872 AD Can't attend college with men west of the Mississippi River (and no one's dreaming publicly of AddRan Male and Female College -- Texas Christian University -- where female bodies will be admitted with other students on an equal basis).
1876 AD Can't attend university in Chile (until next year).
1900 AD Can't study medicine, even with other females, in Japan (until next century when Doctor Yoshioka Yayoi founds Japan's first medical school for women).
1919 AD Can't study as full-degree female students at the University of Oxford (not until next year).
1921 AD Can't study or teach as members of the German Nazi Party.
1942 AD Can't teach in college in Austria, if your name is Elise Richter, even if the rumors are you're a noted linguist; it's off to Theresienstadt -- the Nazi concentration camp -- where you must die.
1949 AD Can't study at Harvard Law School (not until next year).
1949 AD Can't use your father's family's name (i.e., your "maiden" name) until next year when the U.S. Census Bureau recognizes how many females are studying and using different names.
1962 AD Can't get tenure at Yale Law School (not until next year, Ellen Ash Peters).
1973 AD Can't study in any U.S. service academy (until next year when the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy does its strange thing).
1974 AD Can't be on an American jury since you can't study properly (until next year when the U.S. Supreme Court rules that females cannot be excluded from juries because of their sex).
1996 AD Can't study in Afghanistan since the Taliban government says so; and no working outside the home either.
2007 AD Can't teach men Hebrew in the school of theology of Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary (even if you're hired to be on the tenure track as Sheri Klouda was); can't study with men the new Seminary degree for females only called Homemaking.