Elizabeth Cady Stanton


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Related to Elizabeth Cady Stanton: Sojourner Truth
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Synonyms for Elizabeth Cady Stanton

United States suffragist and feminist

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In Seneca Falls, you can visit the Elizabeth Cady Stanton House on a tour led by a member of the National Park Service.
Weber, an author, independent scholar, lecturer, and storyteller who researches and writes about regional history and women's history, details the history of sculptor Adelaide Johnson's Portrait Monument to Lucretia Mott, Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B.
The activist, fifty-year long friendship that I wrote about in Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B.
The garment was popularized in the mid-1800s, including by American cycling suffragist Elizabeth Cady Stanton.
Then there's the sculpture of three great women--Lucretia Mott, Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B.
In 1815, American suffragist Elizabeth Cady Stanton was born in Johnstown, New York.
Among the freethinkers of the 1800s were the abolitionists, including Abraham Lincoln, and the women suffragettes including Lucretia Mott, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Ernestine L.
Presented in chronological order by time period, the documents date from 1528 to 1883 and consist of presidential proclamations, letters by runaway slaves, court cases, manifestos, newspaper ads, bills, and other sources by people like Adam Smith, Thomas Paine, Thomas Jefferson, Noah Webster, James Madison, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Frederick Douglass, and Elizabeth Cady Stanton.
BORN HILLARY Clinton, US politician, 1947 KEITH Urban, singer/ songwriter, 1967, above MAHALIA Jackson, activist, 1911 DIED WILLIAM Hogarth, artist, 1764, above ELIZABETH Cady Stanton, activist, 1902 HATTIE McDaniel, actress, 1952
Harris also did extensive work for documentary maker Ken Burns, providing voices for "Brooklyn Bridge," "The Shakers: Hands to Work, Hearts to God," "Not for Ourselves Alone: Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B.
While Elizabeth Cady Stanton is arguably the movement's most recognizable symbol, historians Ellen DuBois and Richard Candida Smith have recently pointed out that "little of her writing has been easily available" and that she is "known today for only a handful of pieces" (Introduction 1).
Anthony, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, and Gloria Steinem, to name a few.
1890s Elizabeth Cady Stanton says baby-kissing violates children's rights and promotes poor hygiene.
In the annals of US women's history, few nineteenth-century leaders have been more mythologized than Lucretia Mott, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, and Susan B.
Narrator C: In 1848, a reformer named Elizabeth Cady Stanton moved with her family to Seneca Falls, a village in upstate New York.
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