The Seneca Falls Women's Rights Convention
The United States has been shaped by the people and events of its past. This series vividly describes events that determined the course of U.S. history and introduces young readers to the people who influenced these events. The easy-to-read text, historic photographs, suggested activities, and clear, simple maps help bring to life the causes of these events, their effects on people at the time, and their significance today.
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abolition movement abolitionist alcohol American Woman Suffrage Anthony anti-alcohol campaign careers Carrie Chapman Catt Chapel in Seneca Charlotte Woodward created equal Declaration of Independence Declaration of Sentiments declared ratified demand suffrage Elizabeth Cady Stanton Elizabeth Stanton equal rights Frederick Douglass gave Henry Stanton James Mott Jane Hunt's house July 16 Lowell Girls Lucretia Coffin Mott Lucretia Mott Mary Ann M'Clintock Mary Lyon opened Massachusetts Mott was chosen movement for women's Moving to Seneca National American Woman National Historical Park National Woman Suffrage nearby newspaper Nineteenth Amendment NWSA obey their husbands reform movements resolutions right to vote Rights National Historical schools Seneca Falls Convention Seneca Falls meeting signed the Declaration slavery Stanton and Lucretia Stanton began Stanton told suffragette Susan Territory gives women U.S. territories Waterloo Wesleyan Chapel Woman Suffrage Association women are created women the right women the vote Women's Rights Convention Women's Rights National York