Daughters of the American Revolution


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Related to Daughters of the American Revolution: NSDAR

Daughters of the American Revolution

n
an organization of women descended from patriots of the period of the War of Independence. Abbreviation: DAR
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Like the Daughters of the American Revolution, who are defined by their positions in their families, the wives of the signers are defined by their relationships with their husbands.
A couple of years after Daughters of the American Revolution was formed, one of your local leaders said at an annual gathering that "It is principles, not surroundings--deeds, not words--that make good patriotic men and women.
The National Society Daughters of the American Revolution (NSDAR) awards scholarships to undergraduate students studying in a variety of fields.
To survey a range of women's patriotic beliefs and activities, Francesca Morgan focuses on four different late nineteenth-century female organizations--the National Association of Colored Women, the United Daughters of the Confederacy, the Daughters of the American Revolution, and the Woman's Relief Corps.
Highlights of the celebrations included the singing of the American national anthem, the reading of Martin Luther King's The Dream by a Washington School pupil and the raising of the American flag by Patricia Everts of the Daughters of the American Revolution.
Although Anderson confronted racism everywhere, never was it more apparent than when the Daughters of the American Revolution refused her permission to sing in their Constitution Hall.
Roosevelt's character, was how she immediately resigned from the Daughters of the American Revolution following that group's denial of the use of Constitution Hall to Marian Anderson, the famous black opera star.
We really don't believe the headquarters for the American Red Cross or the Daughters of the American Revolution, or any of the lobbying firms are really on al Qaeda's hit list," Thomas said.
Vocal opponents included the San Antonio Conservation Society, Daughters of the American Revolution, San Antonio Advertising Club, and San Antonio Real Estate Board.
Other organizations in the city have used library meeting rooms, including an investment club, the Daughters of the American Revolution, a youth soccer league and a writers' club.
The statues were sponsored by the Daughters of the American Revolution and unveiled in 1928.

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