Elizabeth Cady Stanton

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Related to Elizabeth Cady: Stanton Elizabeth Cady, Lucretia Mott, Susan B Anthony
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  • noun

Synonyms for Elizabeth Cady Stanton

United States suffragist and feminist


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Chief Joseph, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, and Martin Luther King all spoke on behalf of groups that were mistreated or marginalized.
In particular, abolitionists like William Lloyd Garrison smartly appealed to Christian ideas as they fought for the liberation of slaves, as did women's rights activists such as Elizabeth Cady Stanton.
It is there that Elizabeth Cady Stanton and four other women invited the public to the First Women's Rights Convention in 1848.
Anthony's leadership, individually and alongside Elizabeth Cady Stanton, paved the way for the 19th Amendment to the U.
As Elizabeth Cady Stanton (a women emancipation activist in the 19th century) once said: "The Bible and the Church have been the greatest stumbling blocks in the way of women's emancipation.
There are flashes of insight into such diverse cultural phenomena as John Bunyan, William Blake, Thomas Jefferson, Dan Brown, and the feminist Woman's Bible of the suffragist Elizabeth Cady Stanton.
Navy ship Elizabeth Cady Stanton, the last of the 28 men who raised their hands when they learned that a liberated concentration camp called Buchenwald in Germany needed volunteers who spoke European languages, the last of this group still alive to recall the horrors they saw in the spring of 1945.
Jackie Robinson, Louis Armstrong and Elizabeth Cady Stanton.
Anthony was introduced to feminist Elizabeth Cady Stanton in 1851, and the two formed a lifelong bond.
The words of my great, great grandmother Elizabeth Cady Stanton--an early pioneer of women's rights--speaking of the failure of her country to recognize women as equals to men.
He said that the project he undertook with Elizabeth Cady, a 2006 K-State doctoral graduate in psychology, was one of the first times his research delved into the medium of music.
While Gordon does read his former flame and fellow academic Edith's feminist syllabus--Wollstonecraft, Beauvoir, Elizabeth Cady Stanton--much of his emotional life seems grafted onto his narrow intellectual appetite, which is keyed to what he himself calls "masculine privilege," so that he constantly rationalizes away, if not his very existence, then nearly all his life experiences that do not conform to his beloved Stoic's handbook.
Focusing on the lives and works of three women in particular--15th-century French poet Christine de Pizan, 19th-century American activist Elizabeth Cady Stanton, and 20th-century English novelist Virginia Woolf--Ulrich interweaves the experiences of countless other mythical, fictional, and real-life women.
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