Prior to 1848, Stanton was exposed to the “legal barriers to women’s equality”, by her father, a lawyer (Stanton Biography). “While still a child she heard her father tell abused women that they had no legal alternative but to endure mistreatment by their husbands and fathers”(Stanton Biography). In later years when Stanton married her husband, Henry B. Stanton, she had the traditional words of “obey” removed from their wedding vows (Stanton Biography).When the topics to be covered at the convention were looked over, Stanton insisted that the motion for women’s right to vote remain in the speech; men threatened to boycott the convention and the other women were unsure if it would pass (Lewis). All of this set the solid foundation that today she is known as one of the most important figures in the early movement to gain rights for women in the United States (Stanton Biography).
In fact, Stanton played on her ability to relate with the women and the universal position that they shared. Stanton said “The right is ours. Have it, we must. Use it, we will.”(par.) In this quotation, Stanton emphasizes a sense of unity...
... middle of paper ...
University of New Jersey. "Address by Elizabeth Cady Stanton on Woman's Rights, Page 1: Stanton and Anthony Papers Online." Home Page: Stanton and Anthony Papers Online. Web. 21 Feb. 2011.
"Elizabeth Cady Stanton Biography - Life, Family, Children, Name, Story, History, Wife, School, Mother, Young." Encyclopedia of World Biography. Web. 18 Feb. 2011.
Lewis, Jone Johnson. "Seneca Falls -- About the Seneca Falls Women's Rights Convention - 1848." Women's History - Comprehensive Women's History Research Guide. Web. 18 Feb. 2011.
Siara, Siama. "Cas100c / Siama Siara." Cas100c / FrontPage. 2009. Web. 25 Feb. 2011.
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