Susan B. Anthony was a big suffragist in her time, she traveled everywhere to give speeches and put together and organize things for the women’s suffrage movement. They wanted the right to vote for women, not just men so they set up organizations to help this happen. She dedicated her life to set up and conduct the suffrage movement. Jeanette Patrick said, “A skilled political strategist, Anthony was a leader of the women’s suffrage movement and, after meeting Stanton is 1851, their partnership dominated the movement for over 50 years” (Patrick, Jeanette. “Susan B. Anthony.” National Women’s History Museum, 2016. Date accessed.) After meeting Stanton everything went uphill over the long years. Jeanette Patrick also said, “When the suffrage movement split in 1869 Anthony helped found the National Woman Suffrage Association, which continued lobbying for a constitutional amendment” (Patrick, Jeanette. “Susan B. Anthony.” National Women’s History Museum, 2016. Date accessed.) Before they continued lobbing the amendment Jeanette Patrick said, “Anthony was a founding member of the American Equal Rights Association which pushed for a constitutional amendment for suffrage” (Patrick, Jeanette. “Susan B. Anthony.” National Women’s History Museum, 2016. Date accessed.) This is what she did being apart of the women’s suffrage movement, a big thing in our hi...
... middle of paper ...
... which abolished slavery, was presented to legislators in 1863, Anthony supported it wholeheartedly.” (McGill, Sara Ann. "Susan B. Anthony." Susan B. Anthony (2005): 1. MasterFILE Premier. Web. 3 Oct. 2016) Even still after she was being degraded and shamed on by some people, she still was a strong women and continued to fight for what she thought was right. She wanted to put an eliminate it and she did which abolished slavery. She had a good reason for all of this.
Some things that she was apart of were in the women’s suffrage movement, women’s right, and abolitionism. Susan B. Anthony is a Women’s right activist and wanted women’s right to vote. She was very a very important women and still is till this day. She was standing up for her own gender and race because back then there was no women’s rights and men would get to do more things. More than women at least.
Need Writing Help?
Get feedback on grammar, clarity, concision and logic instantly.Check your paper »
- Women’s Suffrage Movement was the fight to allow women the right to vote. The movement happened in the 19th century. Both women and men fought for women’s rights.A lot of time and effort went into trying to get women their rights. They finally won the fight when the 19th amendment was passed. The first gathering was held on July 19th-20th, 1848, in Seneca Falls, New York. The convention was led by Elizabeth Stanton and Lucretia Mott. They put the convention together quickly and did not advertise it a lot yet they still got over 200 people to come to it.... [tags: Women's suffrage, Seneca Falls Convention]
879 words (2.5 pages)
- Susan B. Anthony (1820-1906) is considered one of the most influential figure in the women’s suffragist of her generation and has become an icon of the woman’s suffrage movement. Anthony is known to travel the country to give speeches, circulate petitions, and organize local women’s rights organization. Anthony was born in Adams, Massachusetts. After the Anthony family moved to Rochester, New York in 1845, they became active in the antislavery movement gaining more supporters across the country.... [tags: women's right, equality, anti slavery]
919 words (2.6 pages)
- Friendships are one of the most underrated supports, successful movements have, not only are they the backbone of these movements, but also friendships can boost morale when a cause seems lost. These connections between leaders and even lower ranking members are the reason why the Women’s Suffrage Movement was a success. The bonds that the leaders of these movements had went way beyond that of having a common belief in the rights of women, these women were friends. Like friends, they bickered and disagreed but when push came to shove, they were on the same side and would see each other through to the end.... [tags: Women's suffrage, Susan B. Anthony]
1132 words (3.2 pages)
- Woman’s Suffrage The women’s suffrage movement was women’s struggle to achieve the same equal rights as men. They fought for over 72 years to have the right to vote. This movement became international; it went all the way to Europe. Suffragist wanted change and they wanted it fast. Women played a large role in reform movements like temperance and settlement houses. They fought hard to pass many other laws before getting the right to vote. The movement consisted of both success and failures and without Elizabeth Stanton and Susan Anthony; the women’s suffrage movement would not have been created and would not have led to the 19th amendme... [tags: Women's suffrage, Susan B. Anthony]
1488 words (4.3 pages)
- Alice Paul once said, “there will never be a new world order until women are a part of it (Paul).” Until the 19th amendment was added to the constitution in 1920, women did not have the right to vote. This upset some women because they believed their rights should be equivalent to men’s. Elizabeth Cady Stanton started the women’s rights movement at the Seneca Falls convention, her and Susan B. Anthony founded the National Association of Women’s Suffrage. When Anthony retired Carrie Chapman Catt became president of NAWSA.... [tags: Women's suffrage, Susan B. Anthony]
725 words (2.1 pages)
- Women are seen as house wives, who stay at home clean, cook, and watch the kids while the husband is at work getting money to support his family. Times have changed, we women no longer want to be seen as housewives, we are more than that and for that reason The Feminist Movement began. Fighting for equality to stand up to society. The Feminist Movement gained respect and equal rights for women all over the world. Susan B. Anthony is a very important person when it comes to talking or reading about The Feminist Movement.... [tags: Women's suffrage, Women's rights, Feminism]
1203 words (3.4 pages)
- Today, women and men have equal rights, however not long ago men believed women were lower than them. During the late eighteenth century, men expected women to stay at home and raise children. Women were given very few opportunities to expand their education past high school because colleges and universities would not accept females. This was a loss for women everywhere because it took away positions of power for them. It was even frowned upon if a woman showed interest in medicine or law because that was a man 's place not a woman’s, just like it was a man 's duty to vote and not a woman 's.... [tags: Women's suffrage, Susan B. Anthony, Women's rights]
2088 words (6 pages)
- "The vote is the emblem of your equality, women of America, the guarantee of your liberty"-Carrie Chapman Catt Introduction Women 's suffrage started in 1848 in Seneca Falls, New York when women met to discuss problems women were facing with their rights. Women believed that they should be treated the same as men and have the right to vote. The Women 's Rights movement started in 1850s and there were many advocates for woman suffrage. Susan B. Anthony was one of the advocates who believed that women had to fight to get the chance to vote.... [tags: Women's suffrage, Women's rights, Susan B. Anthony]
1485 words (4.2 pages)
- “We hold these truths to be self-evident: That all men and women are created equal.” In the 19th century, the state of freedom of women in the United States was limited and contained a non-egalitarian relationship between men and women. Voting and participation in political decisions were reserved exclusively for men. Women began to desire for a different social climate involving the necessary rights to participate in society, regardless of sex. The effect of the Seneca Falls Convention led to a time of change and reform known as the Women’s Suffrage Movement, and influenced leading suffragists, who prompted the ratification of the Nineteenth Amendment.... [tags: Women's suffrage, Susan B. Anthony]
1824 words (5.2 pages)
- “She was a suffragist, abolitionist, author and speaker of the National American Woman Suffrage Association” (bibliography.com). Now Susan B. Anthony was born February 15, 1820 in Adams, Massachusetts. She was the second child of eight children and came from Daniel and Lucy Anthony. They lived in a Quaker community where everyone practiced and believed in equal opportunity for everyone regardless what their skin color may be or even their gender. Her father was the owner of a cotton mill so that he could provide for Anthony’s and her other siblings education.... [tags: Women's suffrage, Susan B. Anthony]
1638 words (4.7 pages)