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Votes for women! : American suffragists and the battle for the ballot / Winifred Conkling.

Conkling, Winifred, (author.).

Available copies

  • 2 of 2 copies available at Sage Library System.

Current holds

0 current holds with 2 total copies.

Summary:

"For nearly 150 years, American women did not have the right to vote. On August 18, 1920, they won that right, when the 19th Amendment to the Constitution was ratified at last. To achieve that victory, some of the fiercest, most passionate women in history marched, protested, and sometimes even broke the law—for more than eight decades. From Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton, who founded the suffrage movement at the 1848 Seneca Falls Convention, to Sojourner Truth and her famous “Ain’t I a Woman?” speech, to Alice Paul, arrested and force-fed in prison, this is the story of the American women’s suffrage movement and the private lives that fueled its leaders’ dedication. Votes for Women! explores suffragists’ often powerful, sometimes difficult relationship with the intersecting temperance and abolition campaigns, and includes an unflinching look at some of the uglier moments in women’s fight for the vote." --Provided by publisher.
Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Circulation Modifier Age Hold Protection Active/Create Date Status Due Date
Baker County Library 324.623 .C665v 2018 (Text) 37814003334951 YOUNG ADULT - NEW Book System_Only_3months 04/21/2021 Available -
Hood River County Library YA 324.623 CON 2018 (Text) 33892100525170 Young Adult Non-Fiction Book None 03/15/2018 Available -

Record details

  • ISBN: 9781616209889
  • ISBN: 1616209887
  • ISBN: 9781616207342
  • ISBN: 1616207345
  • Physical Description: 312 pages : illustrations, portraits, map ; 24 cm
  • Edition: First paperback edition.
  • Publisher: Chapel Hill, North Carolina : Algonquin Young Readers, an imprint of Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill, 2018.

Content descriptions

Bibliography, etc. Note:
Includes bibliographical references (pages 280-284) and index.
Formatted Contents Note:
"Oh, my daughter, I wish you were a boy!": before Seneca Falls -- "All men and women are created equal": Seneca Falls Convention, 1848 -- "The right is ours": creating a national suffrage movement -- "In thought and sympathy we were one": a feminist friendship -- "You must be true alike to the women and the Negroes": division in the suffrage movement -- "Madam, you are not a citizen": Victoria Woodhull speaks to Congress -- "I have been & gone & done it!!": Susan B. Anthony votes for president -- "We ask justice, we ask equality": forward step by step -- "Failure is impossible!": the next generation -- "Votes for women": the second wave of suffragists -- "How long must women wait for liberty?": parades and protests -- "Power belongs to good": the silent sentinels -- "This ordeal was the most terrible torture": hungering for justice -- "Don't forget to be a good boy": the battle for ratification -- In her own words : key primary sources.
Summary, etc.:
"For nearly 150 years, American women did not have the right to vote. On August 18, 1920, they won that right, when the 19th Amendment to the Constitution was ratified at last. To achieve that victory, some of the fiercest, most passionate women in history marched, protested, and sometimes even broke the law—for more than eight decades. From Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton, who founded the suffrage movement at the 1848 Seneca Falls Convention, to Sojourner Truth and her famous “Ain’t I a Woman?” speech, to Alice Paul, arrested and force-fed in prison, this is the story of the American women’s suffrage movement and the private lives that fueled its leaders’ dedication. Votes for Women! explores suffragists’ often powerful, sometimes difficult relationship with the intersecting temperance and abolition campaigns, and includes an unflinching look at some of the uglier moments in women’s fight for the vote." --Provided by publisher.
Subject: Women > Suffrage > United States > History > Juvenile literature.
Suffragists > United States > History > Juvenile literature.
Women's rights > United States > History > Juvenile literature.
Feminism > Juvenile literature.
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1001 . ‡aConkling, Winifred, ‡eauthor. ‡0(DLC)1812110
24510. ‡aVotes for women! : ‡bAmerican suffragists and the battle for the ballot / ‡cWinifred Conkling.
250 . ‡aFirst paperback edition.
264 1. ‡aChapel Hill, North Carolina : ‡bAlgonquin Young Readers, an imprint of Algonquin Books of Chapel Hill, ‡c2018.
264 4. ‡a©2018
300 . ‡a312 pages : ‡billustrations, portraits, map ; ‡c24 cm
336 . ‡atext ‡btxt ‡2rdacontent
336 . ‡astill image ‡bsti ‡2rdacontent
337 . ‡aunmediated ‡bn ‡2rdamedia
338 . ‡avolume ‡bnc ‡2rdacarrier
504 . ‡aIncludes bibliographical references (pages 280-284) and index.
5050 . ‡a"Oh, my daughter, I wish you were a boy!": before Seneca Falls -- "All men and women are created equal": Seneca Falls Convention, 1848 -- "The right is ours": creating a national suffrage movement -- "In thought and sympathy we were one": a feminist friendship -- "You must be true alike to the women and the Negroes": division in the suffrage movement -- "Madam, you are not a citizen": Victoria Woodhull speaks to Congress -- "I have been & gone & done it!!": Susan B. Anthony votes for president -- "We ask justice, we ask equality": forward step by step -- "Failure is impossible!": the next generation -- "Votes for women": the second wave of suffragists -- "How long must women wait for liberty?": parades and protests -- "Power belongs to good": the silent sentinels -- "This ordeal was the most terrible torture": hungering for justice -- "Don't forget to be a good boy": the battle for ratification -- In her own words : key primary sources.
520 . ‡a"For nearly 150 years, American women did not have the right to vote. On August 18, 1920, they won that right, when the 19th Amendment to the Constitution was ratified at last. To achieve that victory, some of the fiercest, most passionate women in history marched, protested, and sometimes even broke the law—for more than eight decades. From Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton, who founded the suffrage movement at the 1848 Seneca Falls Convention, to Sojourner Truth and her famous “Ain’t I a Woman?” speech, to Alice Paul, arrested and force-fed in prison, this is the story of the American women’s suffrage movement and the private lives that fueled its leaders’ dedication. Votes for Women! explores suffragists’ often powerful, sometimes difficult relationship with the intersecting temperance and abolition campaigns, and includes an unflinching look at some of the uglier moments in women’s fight for the vote." --Provided by publisher.
650 0. ‡aWomen ‡xSuffrage ‡zUnited States ‡xHistory ‡vJuvenile literature. ‡0(DLC)1543378
650 0. ‡aSuffragists ‡zUnited States ‡xHistory ‡vJuvenile literature.
650 0. ‡aWomen's rights ‡zUnited States ‡xHistory ‡vJuvenile literature. ‡0(DLC)1543423
650 0. ‡aFeminism ‡vJuvenile literature.
999 . ‡eBook
901 . ‡aon1021069176 ‡bOCoLC ‡c1984063 ‡tbiblio ‡soclc

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