Presentation on theme: "Chia Saechao Period 3. This portrait illustrates Alice Paul, Harriet Tubman, Susan B. Anthony, and Elizabeth Cady Stanton, four important women in American."— Presentation transcript:
This portrait illustrates Alice Paul, Harriet Tubman, Susan B. Anthony, and Elizabeth Cady Stanton, four important women in American history drawn with manly facials because they were women who took stance at times when only men did.
Without the assistance of Susan B. Anthony, women all over the nation would have never been able to claim that they got the privilege to vote.
Susan B. Anthony and colleague Elizabeth Cady Stanton organized the American Equal Rights Association, in hopes of gaining the suffrage of women and African American men, but to their disappointment, the organization failed to succeed.
However, Anthony and Stanton did not lose faith and the National Woman Suffrage Association (NWSA) was soon established. This organization, unlike the American Equal Rights Association, was successful.
Susan B. Anthony was arrested after registering and voting in the city of Rochester. She was also fined $100 but the payment was never compensated.
“It was we, the people; not we, the white male citizens; nor yet we, the male citizens; but we, the whole people, who formed the Union.” -Susan B. Anthony After her trial, she testified that the constitution stated that,
Susan B. Anthony’s involvement with the University of Rochester Susan B. Anthony has an effect on the University of Rochester, given that she was the one who got women admitted into the school.
Women, all from different backgrounds, celebrate their rights given to them in the 19 th amendment, an amendment that was made possible due to the contributions of Susan Brownell Anthony.
This quote of hers is what pushed her to achieve what she set out to achieve, which was the equal treatment of women.
Works Cited Bredes, Nora. “The Susan B. Anthony Center for Woman’s Leadership.” rochester.edu. 2006. Web. 13 May. 2010. “Susan Brownell Anthony.” winningthevote.org. 2000. Web. 28 May. 2010. Jewish Women's Archive. "March into the National Women's Conference, 1977 - still image [media]." jwa.org. n.d. Web. 30 May. 2010. Michael Kleinfeld. A statue of Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Lucretia Mott, and Susan. United Press International. 26 Feb. 2004. eLibrary. Web. 31 May. 2010. Womens_History_Month. Knight-Ridder/Tribune News Service. 04 Dec. 2000. eLibrary. Web. 31 May. 2010. Armstrong, Jeanne. “United States Women's Suffrage Movement.” library.wwu.edu. June 2006. Web. 28 May. 2010.
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