In fact, I am reading a book on Medieval education at the moment. It is called The Envy of Angels, published in 1994 and sympathetically written. Now, this is admittedly an argument from silence, but women simply did not figure into educational ideals anywhere, courtly or ecclesiastical.
The suggestion that a woman can and should go to college/university to learn how to teach her children and decorate her home is pretty funny, and not deserving the time or effort of a refutation. It seems to be acting as a wedge. Get traditional women in there 'learning to decorate' first, then drive the wedge further, and further.
You can even watch her work the wedge a bit: start with home decorating, end with teaching careers for secular women. Next she'll have single secular women teaching classes of boys, because that's "today's reality", or even at universities, because that's "more distinguished" and hey, they're not real universities anyway.
Hate to brandish the slippery slope argument here, but I have enough experience with women to know how they work. You'll hear the same appeals to some ill-defined "reality" from pre-teen girls who want cellphones and facebook.
Why are women going to learn foreign languages when they don't even know how to knit or bake? Let's get our priorities straight.