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An Essay About Susan B Anthony

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Susan B. Anthony lived from February 15, 1820 to March 13, 1906 (“Susan B. Anthony”). She spent almost 50 years fighting for women’s rights (“Susan B. Anthony”). Susan B. Anthony learned to read at only three years old (Ghiglieri 1-25). Her parents believed in equal rights, so she was sent to one of the best Quaker boarding schools in Philadelphia (“Susan B. Anthony”). At the time, no girls got the chance to go to school and get an education like the boys in their family (Ghiglieri 1-25). Besides boarding school, she learned most everything she knew from her father, the person who she and her siblings were homeschooled by (“Western New York”). When Susan was young, she was taught that everyone was equal, therefore, there was no difference between men and women in her mind (“her story biography”). Susan B. Anthony showed patriotism in early life, adulthood, and even after death by never giving up on the women’s rights movement.
Susan Brownell Anthony was born to Daniel Anthony and Lucy Read, a Baptist, in Massachusetts (“Susan B. Anthony”). She was always known for her lively sense of humor and her long, hard fight for women (“Susan B. Anthony”). From the start, she was a very unique, one of a kind woman (“Susan B. Anthony”). She was already on the right track by being sent to the best boarding school around at the time (“Susan Brownell Anthony”).When Susan was 15 years old, she was already a teacher (Ghiglieri 1-25). With a strong education that only boys had in her time, and a confident mind, she was already determined to stand up for women across America.
Susan B. Anthony was the second oldest of eight children, making the chores lengthy and more complex (“Susan B. Anthony”). ...

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...ts and nothing less" (“Susan Brownell Anthony”).
Susan B. Anthony died on March 16, 1906, at her home on Madison Street in Rochester, New York (“her story biography”). At 86 years old, just a month before Anthony died, she gave her last speech saying that failure is impossible (“Susan B. Anthony”). After 50 years of trying to get equal rights, she died (Ghiglieri 1-25). On June 26, 1920, the Anthony Amendment was passed allowing women the right to vote legally (Ghiglieri 1-25). She was the first woman to be honored by getting her face on the dollar coin proving that even when there is no hope you can always achieve your goals if you work hard enough, want it bad enough, and stay determined to accomplish anything (“Susan B. Anthony”). Susan B. Anthony showed patriotism in early life, adulthood, and even after death by never giving up on the women’s rights movement.
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