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Works Cited Primary

Anthony, Susan B., and Elizabeth Cady Stanton. "Petition to Congress." NWSA. Dec. 1871. Print. The petition was sent to Congress petitioning the right to vote given to colored men but not women. They were wanting the right to vote, so those at the conference signed this petition and sent it Congress. Anthony, Susan B. "Petition from Susan B. Anthony to U.S. Congress." New York. 12 Jan. 1874. Print. This is a petition from Susan B. Anthony that was signed not long after she was arrested for registering and voting in the 1872 election. "Petition for Women's Suffrage." Weleyan Chapel. Seneca Falls New York. 1848. Print. This was another petition signed by all of the convention attendees, including Frederick Douglas Jr., a former slave as well as an abolition leader. Anthony, Susan B. "Women's Right to Vote." The Susan B. Anthony Trial. Speech. This speech was given by Susan B. Anthony about women's rights after she was arrested for illegally casting a vote at the Presidential Election. "Association of Army Nurses of the Civil War Letter to U.S. House Judiciary Committee." Committee. 1 May 1917. Print. This is a letter in order to try and persuade the Judiicail Committe to grant the necessary right to women to vote. Linder, Douglas. "The Trial of Susan B. Anthony: 1873." Famous American Trials. N.p., 2001. Web. 20 Oct. 2013. <>. This source provided information on the trial of Susan B. Anthony. It started out with her demanding to vote and when she did, she was charged for voting without having a lawful right to do so. It describes her arrest and trial to which she was found guilty and was charged with a fine. She tried to turn the trial into a political gain for the women's suffrage movement.

"Petition to the U.S. Senate." Women Voters Anti-Suffrage Party of New York World War I, ca. 1917. Women Voters Anti-Suffrage Party. New York. 1917. Print. This is a petition from the opposing side of the suffragist movement. The use of a source form the opposing side of the main topic can help to get multiple points of view Photograph of Suffragist with "Kaiser Wilson" Poster. 1917. Photograph. Natonal Archives and Records. This photograph is of a suffragist with a poster that is comparing the President to Kaiser Wilhelm II of Germany. This can be used as an example for the project. Stanton, Elizabeth Cady, and Lucretia Mott. "A Resolution Proposing an Amendment to The Constitution Of The United States." A Resolution Proposing an Amendment to The Constitution Of The United States. Wesleyan Chapel. Seneca Falls, New York. July 1848. Print. "A Resolution proposing an Amendment to the Constitution of the United States" is a document written at the first women's

rights convention. It was proposing an amendment to the constitution allowing women to vote. The 15th amendment had been released allowing colored males the right to vote, and they thought it was unfair that women weren't given the same liberties. United States. Cong. The United States Document. Print. This includes the Bill of Rights. The main focus for us will be the nineteenth amendment.

"Alice Paul." American National Biography Online. N.p., n.d. Web. 29 Nov. 2013. <>. A biography of Alice Paul, including childhood, education, and her involvement in the suffrage movement. "Alice Paul." Americans Who Tell The Truth. N.p., n.d. Web. 30 Nov. 2013. <>. Talks about how few people devote their whole lives to a single cause. This basically gives a biography about the life of Alice Paul. It compares Paul to Anthony and Mott. Alice Paul Institute. Alice Paul Institute Inc., 8 Nov. 2010. Web. 20 Oct. 2013. <>. This source talks about Alice Paul. It gives knowledge of her childhood, marriage, and her religious views. It also focused on her legacy, her involvement in the National Women's Party, her picketing in prison, and her fight for the equal rights amendment. "Anti-Suffrage." How the Vote Was Won. N.p., n.d. Web. 1 Dec. 2013. <>. This is about those against the suffrage movement. Instead of only talking about those who fought, against it, it also talks about those who fought for it. "The Anti-Suffragist." Encyclopedia Brittanica. N.p., n.d. Web. 1 Dec. 2013. <>. This article provides information about those who opposed the womens suffrage movement. They fought for women to not be able to vote. "Battle for Suffrage." Eleanor Roosevelt. PBS, n.d. Web. 20 Oct. 2013. < americanexperience/features/general-article/eleanor-suffrage/>. This article emphasizes the amount of support for the women's suffrage movement by telling how everyone showed up for the movements parade instead of Woodrow Wilson's Presidential Inauguration. They gained momentum throughout time, especially when educated women and organizations were behind the movement.

"Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony." America's Story. Library of Congress, n.d. Web. 1 Dec. 2013. <>. This site talks about the history of Anthony and Stanton, along with how they met and what they accomplished together.

National Susan B. Anthony Museum & House. N.p., n.d. Web. 1 Dec. 2013. <>. This gives a biography of Susan B. Anthony, including her early life, her involvement in different reforms, and gives information about her part in the fight for the women's right to vote.
"Reforming Their World: Women in the Progressive Era." National Women's History Museum. National Women's History Museum, 2007. Web. 20 Oct. 2013. < progressiveera/settlementhouse.html>. This source is about how in the late 19th century women founded settlement houses and they would set up reforms. It also mentions the National Consumers League and all of the women that took part in it; both black and white. It also mentions working women and their terrible working conditions and low wages. The women went on strike and they held a peace movement and their occupations during the war. "Women's Rights Leaders 1800-1900." National Park Service. N.p., n.d. Web. 1 Dec. 2013. <>. This provides an outlook on the main leaders for the Women's Rights Movement. Women's Rights Movements in the U.S. infoplease, n.d. Web. 19 Oct. 2013. <>. This source provides a timeline of Women's Rights. This is helpful in figuring out dates for the project "The Women’s Rights Movement, 1848–1920." History, Arts and Archives: United States House of Representatives. House of Representatives, n.d. Web. 19 Oct. 2013. < Womens-Rights/>. The fight for women's suffrage began in 1848. This source talks about how it goes throughout the Progressive Era. For the most part this summarizes the whole history of Women's Suffrage beginning in 1848 Women's Site. N.p., 23 Apr. 2013. Web. 20 Oct. 2013. < timeline.html>. This site gives a timeline of events throughout the battle for women to get the right to vote. It has dates of when women first join the movement, organization of protests for their own rights, the trials, and the movement into the 20th century. "Women's Suffrage." American Women. The Library of Congress, n.d. Web. 20 Oct. 2013. <>. In the middle of the push for Women's Suffrage, some of the leading suffragists began chronicling. This source gives information from the beginning of the movement up until the suffragists' victory in August of 1920. "Women Who Fought for the Vote." History. The History Channel, n.d. Web. 20 Oct. 2013. <>. This source provides background information on the female leaders of the women's rights campaign; Susan B. Anthony, Alice Paul, Elizabeth Cody Stanton, Lucy Stone, and Ida B. Wells. Information like when and where they were born and their reasons for joining the movement. It also gives details like their occupation before the movement, their experiences and when they died. "12 Cruel Anti-Suffragette Cartoons." The Week. N.p., n.d. Web. 1 Dec. 2013. <

article/index/247790/12-cruel-anti-suffragette-cartoons>. This provides cartoons for the anti suffrage movement.