Elizabeth Cady Stanton

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Related to Elizabeth Cady Stanton: Sojourner Truth
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Noun1.Elizabeth Cady Stanton - United States suffragist and feministElizabeth Cady Stanton - United States suffragist and feminist; called for reform of the practices that perpetuated sexual inequality (1815-1902)
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Elizabeth Cady Stanton, had kindly provided accommodations for us.
Anthony teamed up with Elizabeth Cady Stanton, together the two worked to set the work in motion that would eventually lead to the 19th Amendment.
There is a speech by Elizabeth Cady Stanton in 1868 when she was advocating for the right to vote for women in America.
Wilks was also featured on a PBS documentary on the womens suffrage movement featuring Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B.
combines strong historical research and spirited narrative, spotlighting the lives of Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B.
From the time Elizabeth Cady Stanton publicly introduced the goal of women's suffrage at the Seneca Falls Convention of 1848 to the amendment's final passage in 1919, the movement for women's rights and suffrage demanded the dedication and influence of hardworking women such as Susan B.
They certainly espoused gender equality--see the Women's Bible by Elizabeth Cady Stanton, for example--but "feminism" is generally seen as a later ideological evolution--much like complementarity in Catholic circles.
Elizabeth Cady Stanton is among the organizers of the first women's rights convention, in Seneca Falls, New York.
Anthony, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Lucretia Mott, Alice Paul, and Sojourner Truth.
From the first Women's Rights Convention held in Seneca Falls in 1848, through the passage of the 19th Amendment in 1919, women suffragists congregated in the region, holding conventions and meetings at the homes of Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B.
The Woman Suffrage Statue: A History of Adelaide Johnson's Portrait Monument to Lucretia Mott, Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B.
As evangelical reformers postulated "separate spheres" of activity for women, radical activists such as Margaret Fuller and Elizabeth Cady Stanton defined womanhood temporally rather than spatially, arguing that female maturation required rejecting separate spheres, understanding motherhood as a life stage preparatory to public power, and replacing fear of middle and old age with a pursuit of ongoing development.

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