The Life and Work of Susan B. Anthony: Including Public Addresses, Her Own Letters and Many from Her Contemporaries During Fifty Years, Volume 1
A biography of Susan B. Anthony, plus a great deal of information about the 19th century women's suffrage movement.
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Aaron McLean Abolitionists advocates Albany Amendment Anna Dickinson Anthony's anti-slavery Antoinette asked attend audience beautiful Beecher Bloomer called cause church committee Congress Daniel daughters declared diary dress earnest Elizabeth Elizabeth Cady Stanton enfranchisement father favor feel Frederick Douglass friends Garrison Gerrit Smith give Greeley Guelma Hall heart held Hooker hope husband Isabella Beecher Hooker Kansas labor ladies lecture letter Lucretia Mott Lucy Stone married meeting ment Miss Anthony mother negro never night paper Parker Pillsbury party Paulina Wright Davis petitions Phillips platform political present president Quaker question received reform replied Republican Revolution Rochester secure sent sister slave slavery society speak speakers speech Susan teachers temperance Theodore Tilton thought Tilton tion took Train vote Wendell Phillips wife winter woman suffrage Woman's Rights Convention women word writes wrote York
Page 211 - Bar applicant is willing and able to promise that he will support the Constitutions of the United States and the State of New York.
Page 197 - Cautious, careful people, always casting about to preserve their reputation and social standing, never can bring about a reform. Those who are really in earnest must be willing to be anything or nothing in the world's estimation, and publicly and privately, in season and out, avow their sympathy with despised and persecuted ideas and their advocates, and bear the consequences.
Page 261 - Just to think of it sets me shivering from the crown of my head to the soles of my feet.
Page 15 - I STAND upon my native hills again, Broad, round, and green, that in the summer sky With garniture of waving grass and grain, Orchards, and beechen forests, basking lie, While deep the sunless glens are scooped between, Where brawl o'er shallow beds the streams unseen.
Page 416 - The Republican party is mindful of its obligations to the loyal women of America for their noble devotion to the cause of freedom. Their admission to wider fields of usefulness is viewed with satisfaction; and the honest demand of any class of citizens for additional rights should be treated with respectful consideration.
Page 454 - The words people of the United States and citizens are synonymous terms, and mean the same thing. They both describe the political body who, according to our republican institutions, form the sovereignty, and who hold the power and conduct the Government through their representatives. They are what we familiarly call the "sovereign people," and every citizen is one of this people, and a constituent member of this sovereignty.
Page 79 - ... twins. A similar event might happen on the floor of Congress, in a storm at sea, or in the raging tempest of battle, and then what is to become of the woman legislator?
Page 188 - In thought and sympathy we were one, and in the division of labor we exactly complemented each other.
Page 454 - people of the United States" and "citizens" are synonymous terms, and mean the same thing. They both describe the political body who, according to our republican institutions, form the sovereignty, and who hold the power and conduct the Government through their representatives. They are what we familiarly call the "sovereign people...
Page 454 - The amendment did not add to the privileges and immunities of a citizen. It simply furnished an additional guaranty for the protection of such as he already had. No new voters were necessarily made by it. Indirectly it may have had that effect, because it may have increased the number of citizens entitled to suffrage under the constitution and laws of the States, but it operates...