During the late 19th century and the early 20th century, however, most European courts started to reduce their court staff, often due to new economic and political circumstances which made court representation more questionable. Categories : Ladies-in-waiting Gendered occupations Women by occupation Court titles. During the Ming Dynasty — , palace women were sorted into roughly the same three categories as in the Song. Within certain traditional states of the Bini and Yoruba peoples in Nigeria, the queen mothers and high priestesses were considered "ritually male" due to their social eminence. This system was roughly the same during the Qing dynasty — , when there were also a class of Imperial women selected immediately as consorts or concubines, but the class of female court attendants were all available to be promoted to concubines and consorts by the emperor. During the Carolingian Empire in the 9th century, Hincmar describes the royal household of Charles the Bald in the De Ordine Palatii from , in which he states that court officials took orders from the queen as well as the king. It is short for gungjung yeogwan , which translates as "a lady officer of the royal court". In other parts of the world outside Europe, the lady-in-waiting, often referred to as palace woman , was often in practice a servant or a slave rather than a high-ranking woman, but still had about the same tasks, functioning as companion and secretary to her mistress.
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