This is the grave of Isabella Beecher Hooker. Born in 1822 in Litchfield, Connecticut, Isabella Beecher came from the nation's most prominent reformer family. Her father Lyman Beecher was the.
We started our day with women's suffrage so let's end it there too, with this 1912 anti-suffrage film, A Lively Affair. The messaging on this is horrible, basically saying that.
On September 17, 1868, the Working Women's Association formed as the working class representation within the women's suffrage and labor movements. This short-lived moment in our labor history demonstrates at.
Very interesting piece by the historian Allison Lange on how the debate around whether can "have it all" goes back to the suffrage movement. While this work is a necessity.
To celebrate the 100th anniversary of the Nineteenth Amendment, ratified on this day in 1920, the grave series has a special guest post from Kathleen McIntyre, assistant professor of Gender.
The historical memory of the women's suffrage movement that culminated in the Nineteenth Amendment, 100 years ago, is almost lily white. The pictures in our mind are of the mothers.
This is the grave of Elizabeth Cady Stanton. Born in 1815 in Johnstown, New York, Stanton's father was a leading attorney and Federalist who served a term in Congress in.
This is the grave of Mary Elizabeth Garrett. Born into an elite Baltimore family in 1854, Garrett grew up in wealth. Her father was president of the Baltimore & Ohio.