por Various Authors
1893 & 1906
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Our Deportment, or the Manners, Conduct, and Dress of Refined Society
- John H. Young
Declaration of Sentiments and Resolutions
- Elizabeth Cady Stanton
“The Declaration of Sentiments and Resolutions” is a document written by suffragette Elizabeth Cady Stanton and signed by 68 women and 32 men at the Seneca Falls Convention — the first women’s rights convention. This number represents 100 people who signed the following document, out of a total of 300 people who were in attendance at the convention, showing how “The Declaration of Sentiments and Resolutions” was controversial in its time.Pair “Declaration of Sentiments and Resolutions” with “The Life’s Work of Susan B. Anthony” to provide students with further information regarding the Seneca Fall Convention. How do the opinions regarding women’s rights expressed in “Declaration of Sentiments and Resolutions” compare to “The Life’s Work of Susan B. Anthony"?
Was Hard Fight to Get Vote
- The Barre Daily Times
The newspaper article from The Barre Daily Times “Was Hard Fight to Get Vote” discusses women’s fight for the right to vote that spanned decades.Pair “The Life’s Work of Susan B. Anthony” with “Was Hard Fight to Get Vote” and ask students to compare how Susan B. Anthony’s contributions to the women’s suffrage movement are depicted in each text. What additional events and changes took place in the movement after Anthony’s death?
Excerpt from “Susan B. Anthony, The Woman”
- Helen Dare
Journalist Susan Dare interviews the famous women’s right activist, Susan B. Anthony, in this text published in 1905.Pair “The Life’s Work of Susan B. Anthony” with “Excerpts from ‘Susan B Anthony, The Woman’” and ask students to compare and contrast how Anthony is presented in these primary source texts, which were written during her life and after her death. Ask to students to consider the role of the media in the women’s suffrage movement, as well as how each of these texts may have shaped the public perception of Anthony’s life and legacy.
Eleanor Roosevelt: Not Without Her Consent
- Shelby Ostergaard
This informational text discusses the life and legacy of Eleanor Roosevelt, who transformed the role of First Lady and was a tireless activist for civil and women’s rights.Pair “The Life’s Work of Susan B. Anthony” with “Eleanor Roosevelt: Not Without Her Consent,” and ask students to compare how the two women advocated for women’s rights and how their efforts were received during their lifetimes. How does the Eleanor Roosevelt text show progress — or lack thereof — in women’s rights since Susan B. Anthony’s time?