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3rd Grade Susan B. Anthony Vocabulary
Vocabulary From American Heroes: Susan B. AnthonyAbolitionists Convention Diligence Independent Justice Legislature Organizer Property Quaker Register Slavery Suffrage
What do we call the right to vote?_______________________________
What do we call something that is owned?______________________________
What do we call people who wanted to end slavery?__________________________
What do we call a member of a religion that emphasizes equality among people?_______________________
What do we call a cruel system in which one person owns and controls another person?___________________________
What do we call a formal meeting where people discuss a subject they are interested in?___________________________
What do we call the law-making part of government?______________________________
What do we call a person who gets others to work for a shared goal or cause?________________________
What do we call placing one’s name on an official list to do something?__________________________
What do we call working hard for a long time?_______________________
What do we call equal treatment under the law?_____________________________________
What do we call being free to make one’s own decisions?________________________
Susan B. Anthony. property something that is owned.
EQ: What did Susan B. Anthony contribute to woman’s rights? 1. Opener 2. Read Story 3. Vocabulary 4. Brain Pop 5. Dicussion.
Susan B. Anthony Women’s Right To Vote.
3 rd Grade Frederick Douglass Vocabulary. Vocabulary From American Heroes: Frederick Douglass AbolitionistRightsCivil Rights ConductorLibertyConscience.
1. _______ A person who wants to end slavery 2. _______ Working hard for a long time 3._______ A cruel system in which one person owns and controls another.
Women Suffrage youtube.co m/watch?v =CGHGDO_ b_q0.
U.S History The Women’s Movement March 7, California Standard Examine the women’s suffrage movement (biographies, writing and speeches of.
Susan B. Anthony Women’s Suffrage Act. Her Early Life Born on February 15, 1820 in West Grove, Massachusetts. Her parents were Daniel Anthony and Lucy.
Abolitionist/Suffrage Movements. Abolitionist Those people that opposed and wanted to “abolish” slavery.
Anti-Slavery Movement & Women’s Rights
Aim: How did the Women’s Rights Movement create social change in America? Do Now: Pop Quiz HW: Declaration of Sentiments Worksheet.
Westward Expansion: Abolition and Suffrage SOL USI.8d: The student will demonstrate knowledge of westward expansion and reform in America from 1801 to.
The Seneca Falls Convention
Reform Movements How did citizens in the US try to reform society?
Ms. Moses. Vocabulary Orator Suffrage Deprive Inhumane Violation Emancipation.
The Abolitionist Movement & Women’s Suffrage. Abolitionist Movement Abolitionist movement is associated with the desire to get rid of slavery Centered.
Bill of Rights through the 27th Amendment
Historical Figures Categories!
Friday March 26 SOL booklet Who was a journalist and author of Common Sense? 105.Who was a prominent member of the Continental Congress who.
Chapter 25 Section 1 The Cold War Begins Chapter 13 Section 1 Technology and Industrial Growth Chapter 25 Section 1 The Cold War Begins The Women’s Movement.
Abolition and Women’s Rights. Call for ending slavery By 1804 most Northern states outlawed slavery 1807 Congress banned importation of slaves from.
Test tomorrow!!. What was Susan fighting for? a) the right to work b) African American rights c) women’s suffrage d) the right to own land.
Lesson 14.4c: The Women’s Suffrage Movement Today we will identify major leaders of the women’s suffrage movement.
Historical Figures. The important things about Paul Revere are: He lived in the late 1700’s in Boston, Massachusetts He was a silversmith. He had to overcome.
Democracy and Social Reform 4.4. Democracy vs. Republic a republic is a representative form of government that is ruled according to a charter, or constitution.
Susan b. Anthony (February 15, 1820 – March 13, 1906) By Neeley, Juan, McKenna, Joey & Ashley.
Welcome to... MHE SQUARES A Game of X’s and O’s.
Women and Reform. A. The role of women in the 1800's.
Civil Rights: rights guaranteed to all Americans Constitution and Bill of Rights are foundation of Civil Rights in US Civil War led to Civil Rights.
Women’s Suffrage Movement
Vocabulary Day One Articles of Confederation- Create a “firm league of friendship” in which each state kept its freedom and independence. Republic- A country.
A CALL FOR WOMEN’S RIGHTS Women participated in Abolition movement recognized they had no rights themselves In 1820, women could not: vote, serve.
Extending the Bill of Rights. Civil War Amendments 13 th Amendment (1865) Abolished slavery.
The Age of Reform Mr. Webster’s Class. The Age of Reform During the early to mid-1800s, a new spirit of reform took hold in the United States. This spirit.
4 pt 6 pt 8 pt 10pt 2 pt 4 pt 6pt 8 pt 10 pt 2 pt 4pt 6pt 8pt 10 pt 2pt 4pt 6 pt 8pt 10 pt 2 pt 4 pt 6 pt 8pt 10 pt 2pt AmendmsI AmendmsIIAmendmsIII Amendms.
Jeopardy! VOCAB FINAL JEOPARDY SCENARIOS
Chapter 8 The Northeast Section 5 The Women’s Movement CSS - 8.6, 8.6.6,
Social Reforms of the 1800s.
Amending the Constitution/The Amendments
Elizabeth Cady Stanton Lived: November 12, 1815 – October 26, 1902 Co-founder and President of the National Woman Suffrage Association Works –The Revolution.
Vocabulary. Policies designed to protect people against arbitrary or discriminatory treatment by government officials or individuals.
Reform What is reform? Changes made to improve something Why did America need reform? –Slavery –Industrialization –Changing society.
Popular Sovereignty People give government the power to rule Limited Government Government is NOT all powerful; can only do what people give it power.
Important Abolitionists, African American Leaders, & Reformers.
Women’s roles began to transform with the onset of industrialization. These roles provided more opportunity for women.
Constitution and Bill of Rights Test Review
The Early Women’s Movement From Seneca Falls to Suffrage 1848 — 1920.
* Formal Method- Article 5 The 27 Amendments #1-10= Bill of Right; basic rights such as freedom of speech, religion, right to a lawyer, etc. #13= Abolished.
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