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|Informazioni aggiuntive sul formato:||Online version:
Stanton, Elizabeth Cady, 1815-1902.
History of woman suffrage.
New York, Arno Press, 1969
|Tutti gli autori / Collaboratori:||
Elizabeth Cady Stanton; Susan B Anthony; Matilda Joslyn Gage; Ida Husted Harper
|Note:||Originally published starting in 1881.
Reprints of the 1881-1922 editions ; reprinted from copies at the State Historical Society of Wisconsin Library.
V.1-3 edited by Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Susan B. Anthony, and Matilda Joslyn Gage ; v.4 edited by Susan B. Anthony and Ida Husted Harper ; v.5-6 edited by Ida Husted Harper.
|Descrizione:||6 volumes : illustrations, maps, portraits ; 24 cm|
|Contenuti:||v. 1 1848-1861 --
v. 2 1861-1876 --
v. 3 1876-1885 --
v. 4 1883-1900 --
v. 5-6 1900-1920. v. 1 1848-1861 --
Preceding causes --
Woman in newspapers --
The world's anti-slavery convention: London, June 12, 1840 --
Mrs. Collins' reminiscences --
Reminiscences by Clarina I. Howard Nichols --
Lucretia Mott --
Mrs. Stanton's reminiscences --
Woman, church, and state. v. 2 1861-1876 --
Woman's patriotism in the war --
Congressional action --
National conventions, 1866-67 --
The Kansas campaign, 1867 --
New York Constitutional Convention --
National conventions, 1869 --
The new departure, under the 14th amendment --
National conventions, 1873-75 --
Trials and decisions --
American Woman Suffrage Association. v. 2 16. Woman’s patriotism in the war : The first gun on Sumter, April 12, 1861 ; Woman’s military genius ; Anna Ella Carroll ; The sanitary movement ; Dr. Elizabeth Blackwell ; The hospitals ; Dorothea Dix ; Services on the battle-field ; Clara Barton ; The freedman’s bureau ; Josephine Griffing ; Ladies' national covenant ; Political campaigns ; Anna Dickinson ; The woman's loyal national league ; The mammoth petition ; Anniversaries ; The thirteenth amendment --
17. Congressional Action : First petitions to congress December, 1865, against the word male in the 14th amendment ; Join resolutions before congress ; Messrs. Jenckes, Schenck, Broomall, and Stevens ; Republicans protest in presenting petitions ; The women seek aid of Democrats ; James Brooks in the house of representatives ; Horace Greeley on the petitions ; Caroline Healy Dall on Messrs. Jenckes and Schenck ; The district of Columbia suffrage bill ; Senator Cowan, of Pennsylvania, moved to strike out the word male ; A three days' debate in the Senate ; The final vote nine in favor of Mr. Cowan';s amendment, and thirty-seven against --
18. National Conventions in 1866-67 : The first national woman suffrage convention after the war ; Speeches by Ernestine L. Rose, Antoinette Brown Blackwell, Henry Ward Beecher, Frances D. Gage, Theodore Tilton, Wendell Phillips ; Petitions to congress and the constitutional convention ; Mrs. Stanton a candidate to congress ; Anniversary of the equal rights association --
19. The Kansas campaign - 1867 : The battle ground of freedom ; Campaign of 1867 ; Liberals did not stand by their principles ; Black men opposed to woman suffrage ; Republican press and party untrue ; Democrats in opposition ; John Stuart Mill’s letters and speeches extensively circulated ; Henry B. Blackwell and Lucy Stone opened the campaign ; Rev. Olympia Brown followed ; 60000 tracts distributed ; Appeal signed by thirty-one distinguished men ; Letters from Helen E. Starrett, Susan E. Wattles, Dr. R. S. Tenney, Lieut.-Govenor J. B. Root, Rev. Olympia Brown ; The campaign closed by ex-Governor Robinson, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Susan B. Anthony, and the Hutchinson family ; Speeches and songs at the polls in every ward in Leavenworth election day ; Both amendments lost ; 9070 votes for woman suffrage, 10,843 for Negro suffrage --
20. New York constitutional convention : Constitution amended once in twenty years ; Mrs. Stanton before the legislature claiming woman's right to vote for members to the convention ; An immense audience in the capitol ; The convention assembled June 4th, 1867. Twenty thousand petitions presented for striking the word male from the constitution ; Committee on the right of suffrage, and the qualifications for holding office- Horace Greeley, Chairman ; Mr. Graves, of Herkimer, leads the debate in favor of woman suffrage ; Horace Greeley’s adverse report ; Leading advocates heard before the convention ; Speech of George William Curtis on striking the word man from section 1, article 11 ; Final Vote, 19 for, 125 against ; Equal rights anniversary of 1868 --
v. 2 21. Reconstruction :The fourteenth and fifteenth amendments ; Universal suffrage and universal amnesty the key-note of reconstruction ; Gerrit Smith and Wendell Phillips hesitate ; A trying period in the woman suffrage ; Those opposed to the word “male” in the fourteenth amendment voted down in conventions ; The Negro's hour ; Virginia L. Minor on suffrage in the district of Columbia ; Women advised to be silent ; The hypocrisy of the Democrats preferable to that of the Republicans ; Senator Pomeroy's amendment ; Protests against a man's government ; Negro suffrage a political necessity ; Charles Sumner opposed to the fourteenth amendment, but voted for it as a party measure ; Woman suffrage for Utah ; Discussion in the house as to who constitute electors ; Bills for woman suffrage presented by the Hon. George W. Julian and Senators Wilson and Pomeroy ; The fifteenth amendment ; Anna E. Dickinson’s suggestion ; Opinions of women on the fifteenth amendment ; The sixteenth amendment ; Miss Anthony chosen a delegate to the Democratic national convention July 4, 1868 ; Her address read by a unanimous vote ; Horatio Seymour in the chair ; Comments of the press ; The revolution --
22. National conventions - 1869 : First convention in Washington ; First hearing before congress ; Delegates invited from every state ; Senator Pomeroy, of Kansas ; Debate between colored men and women ; Grace Greenwood’s graphic description ; What the members of the convention saw and heard in Washington ; Robert Purvis ; A western trip ; Conventions in Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Louis, Springfield, and Madison ; Editorial correspondence in the revolution ; Anniversaries in New York and Brooklyn ; Conventions in Newport and Saratoga --
23. The new departure - under the fourteenth amendment : Francis Minor’s resolutions ; Hearing before congressional committee ; Descriptions by Mrs. Fannie Howland and Grace Greenwood ; Washington convention, 1870 ; Rev. Samuel J. May ; Senator Carpenter ; Professor Sprague, of Cornell University ; Notes of Mrs. Hooker ; May anniversary in New York ; The fifth avenue conference ; Second decade celebration ; Washington, 1871 ; Victoria woodhull’s memorial ; Judiciary committee ; Majority and minority reports ; George W. Julian and A. A. Sargent in the House ; May anniversary, 1871 ; Washington in 1872 ; Senate judiciary committee ; Benjamin F. Butler ; The Sherman-Dahlgren protest ; Women in grant and Wilson campaign --
24. National Conventions - 1873,'74,'75 : Fifth Washington convention ; Mrs. Gage on centralization ; May anniversary in New York ; Washington convention, 1874 ; Fraces Ellen Burr’s Report ; Rev. O. B. Frothingham in New York convention ; Territory of Pembina ; Discussion in the senate ; Conventions in Washington and New York, 1875 ; Hearings before congressional committees --
25. Trials and decisions : Women voting under the XVI. Amendment ; Appeals to the courts ; Marilla M. Ricker, of New Hampshire, 1870 ; Nannette B. Gardner, Michigan ; Sara Andrews Spencer, District of Columbia ; Ellen Rand Van Valkenburgh, California ; Catherine V. Waite, Illinois ; Carrie S. Burnham, Pennsylvania ; Sarah M. T. Huntingdon, Connecticut ; Susan B. Anthony, New York ; Virginia L. Minor, Missouri ; Judges McKee, Jameson, Sharswood, Cartter ; Associate Justice Hunt ; Chief Justice Waite ; Myra Bradwell ; Hon. Matt. H. Carpenter ; Supreme Court decisions --
Hon. Matt. H. Carpenter ; Supreme Court decisions --
26. American woman suffrage association : Circular letter ; Cleveland convention ; Association completed ; Henry Ward Beecher, President ; Convention in Steinway Hall, New York ; George William Curtis speaks ; The first annual meeting held in Cleveland ; Mrs. Tracy Cutler, President ; Mass meeting in Steinway Hall, New York, 1870 ; State action recommended ; Moses Coit Tyler speaks ; Mass meetings in 1871 in Philadelphia, Washington, Baltimore, Pittsburgh ; Memorial to congress ; Letters from William Lloyd Garrison and others ; Hon. G. F. Hoar advocates woman suffrage ; Anniversary celebrated at St. Louis ; Dr. Stone, of Michigan ; Thomas Wentworth Higginson, President, 1872 ; Convention in Cooper Institute, New York ; Two hundred young women march in ; Meeting in Plymouth Church ; Letters from Louise May Alcott and Elizabeth Stuart Phelps ; The annual meetings in Detroit ; Julia Ward Howe, President ; Letter from James T. Field ; Mary F. Eastman addressed the convention. Bishop Gilbert Haven President for 1875 ; Convention in Steinway Hall, New York ; Hon. Charles Bradlaugh speaks ; Centennial celebration, July 3d ; Petition to congress for a XVI. Amendment ; Conventions in Indianapolis, Cincinnati, Washington, and Louisville. v. 3 1876-1885 --
The centennial year, 1876 --
National conventions, hearings and reports, 1877-79 --
Congressional reports and conventions, 1880-81 --
Congressional debates and conventions, 1882-83 --
[Progress of suffrage in the States]. v. 4 1883-1900 --
Review of the situation --
Woman's constitutional right to vote --
The National Suffrage Convention of 1884 --
Congressional hearings and reports of 1884 --
The National Suffrage Conventions of 1885-86 --
First discussion and vote in U.S. Senate, 1887 --
The National Suffrage Convention of 1887 --
International Council of Women: hearing of 1888 --
The National Suffrage Convention of 1889 --
National-American Conventions of 1890-1900 --
The American Woman Suffrage Association --
Suffrage work in political and other conventions --
The rights of women in the States --
The rights of women in Great Britain --
Woman suffrage in other countries --
National organizations of women --
Eminent advocates of woman suffrage --
Testimony from woman suffrage states --
Constitution of National-American Woman Suffrage Association. v. 5 1900-1920 --
Founding of National Association --
The National Suffrage Conventions of 1902-1920 --
Story of Federal Suffrage Amendment --
Various woman suffrage associations --
League of Women Voters --
Woman suffrage in presidential conventions --
War service of organized suffragists. v. 6 1900-1920 --
Position of women in regard to laws, office holding, education, etc. --
Woman suffrage in the territories and the Philippines --
Woman suffrage in Great Britain and the British colonies --
Woman suffrage in many countries --
The International Woman Suffrage Alliance --
Permanent organization in Berlin in 1904 --
Conference and congress in Copenhagen in 1906 --
Congress in Amsterdam in 1908 --
The first quinquennial in London --
Congress in Stockholm --
Congress in Budapest --
Conference in Geneva --
Anti-suffrage manifesto of Nebraska men.
|Responsabilità:||edited by Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Susan B. Anthony, Matilda Joslyn Gage, and Ida Husted Harper.|
- Women -- Suffrage -- United States.
- Women -- Suffrage -- United States -- History.
- Women -- Legal status, laws, etc. -- United States -- History.
- Women's rights -- United States -- History -- Sources.
- Feminism -- United States -- History -- Sources.
- Women's rights -- United States -- History.
- Women -- Suffrage.
- Women -- Legal status, laws, etc.
- Women's rights.
- United States.
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