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Secondary Sources

http://history.house.gov/Exhibitions-and-Publications/WIC/Historical-Essays/NoLady/Womens-Rights/
Everything about the Womens Rights Movement and all the challenges they
faced.
http://loc.gov/teachers/classroommaterials/presentationsandactivities/presentations/ti
meline/progress/suffrage/
How the Womens Rights Movement was created and how it evolved.
https://www.nps.gov/wori/learn/historyculture/womens-rights-leaders-1800-1900.htm
All the leaders of The Womens Rights Movement.
http://www.infoplease.com/spot/womenstimeline1.html
A timeline about everything that happened in The Womens Rights Movement.
http://www.annenbergclassroom.org/Files/Documents/Timelines/WomensRightstimeli
ne.pdf
A timeline of women from 1769 to 2009.
https://www.archives.gov/education/lessons/woman-suffrage
Explains the 19th amendment for womens suffrage.
https://www.archives.gov/education/lessons/woman-suffrage/army-nurses.html
Explains the Association of Army Nurses of the Civil War letter to the chairman
of the House Judiciary Committee.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dOPsBRUZMU8
A YouTube video about Susan B. Anthony.

Primary Sources

The Declaration of Sentiments- A document signed by 68 women and 32 men at the


first womens right convention in 1848.
The 19th Amendment to the Constitution- the amendment that allows women to vote.
Memorial to Congress from The American Woman Suffrage Association

Alice Paul (second from left), chairwoman of the militant National Womans Party, and officers
of the group in front of their Washington headquarters, circa 1920s. They are holding a banner
emblazoned with a quote from suffragist Susan B. Anthony: "No self-respecting woman should
wish or work for the success of a party that ignores her sex."

Mary O. Stevens, secretary and press


correspondent of the Association of Army
Nurses of the Civil War, in 1917 she asked the
chairman of the House Judiciary Committee to
help the cause of woman suffrage by
explaining, "My father trained me in my
childhood days to expect this right. I have
given my help to the agitation, and work[ed]
for its coming good many years."

Petition for Woman Suffrage Signed by Frederick


Douglass, Jr. 1877 was to prohibit the several
States from Disfranchising United States Citizens
on the account of Sex."

This was a memorial written to the Senate and the House of Representatives of the United States.
It was written on February 6, 1872 by the American Women's Suffrage Association. Their goal
was to convince the Senate and House of Representatives to enact a law that allows all women
citizens to vote. Also, they wanted the legislative branch to take necessary actions to update the
Federal Constitution with a new amendment that
prohibits political privileges by sex.