Returning to Seneca Falls: The First Woman's Rights Convention & Its Meaning for Men & Women Today
Examines the Women's Rights Convention of 1848, with special emphasis on the vital roles of Frederick Douglass And Elizabeth Cady Stanton, and discusses the implications of the convention for all men and women thereafter.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
CHAPTER ONE I
The New Landscape
Other editions - View all
abolitionist Anthony antislavery Baha'i Faith become century ceremony Charles Grandison Finney Chief Seattle church civilization consciousness culture earth Elizabeth Cady Stanton emotional equal events of Seneca face father fear feel female feminine feminist fire foundry Frederick Douglass friends girls Goulds Pumps Griffith heart hero human husband Indians individual industrial intellectual Iroquois kind land laws lives Lucretia Mott manhood masculine ment mind moral mother movement nation ourselves political prejudice question quoted in Banner race racism reform religion religious Revolution Rochester sacred Seneca Falls Convention Seneca River sense sexual Shaseonce slave slavery social society solitude soul speech spiritual Stanton and Douglass Stanton and Frederick Street teenagers tion understand unity vision vote Wesleyan Chapel white American white males William Lloyd Garrison Woman Suffrage Association Woman's Rights Convention women women's rights Writings York young