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1/ Women’s Right’s Partnership: Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B Anthony in the 1850s and the 1860s (pg. 258-64)
How do the correspondences between Anthony and Stanton relate the struggles that those pursuing women’s rights went through? What seemed so special and significant about the relationship of these two women through their own words?
Elizabeth Cady Stanton Recalls Meeting Susan B. Anthony (1881)
Anthony to Stanton, Rochester (1856)
Anthony to Stanton, Home-getting, along towards 12 o’clock (1856)
Stanton to Anthony, Seneca Falls (1856)
Susan B. Anthony, Why the Sexes Should be Educated Together (1856)
Susan B. Anthony, “Make the Slave’s Case Our Own” (1859)
Elizabeth Cady Stanton, To the American Anti-Slavery Society (1860)
Stanton and Anthony, “Call for a Meeting of the Loyal Women of the Nation” (1863)
2/ Jacob Riis’s Photographs of Immigrant Girls and Women (pg. 388-93)
By the late nineteenth century, the power of photography was being felt in American society. In what way did Jacob Riis’ photographs convey the plight of immigrant women? Why are the images so powerful? Is there anything problematic about the authenticity of the images?
In the Home of an Italian Ragpicker: Jersey Street
Knee Pants at Forty-Five Cents a Dozen — A Ludlow Street Sweater’s Shop
Police Station Lodgers: Women’s Lodging Room in the West 47th Street Station
“I Scrubs”: Katie Who Keeps House on West 49th Street
3/ Parades, Picketing, and Power: Women in Public Space (pg. 450-57)
The Progressive era provided women with an opportunity to made their voice heard in society. In what way do the images capture the role women played in the advancement of their causes? Were these images a positive or negative portrayal of women? Why or why not?
“Girl Strikers,” New York Evening Journal (November 10, 1909)
Members of the Rochester, New York, Branch of the Garment Workers Union (1913)
Suffragists Marching down Fifth Avenue, New York City (1913)
Suffrage Parade down Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, D.C. (March 1913)
National Woman’s Party Picketers at the White House (1918)
Protest against the East St. Louis Riots, New York City (1917)
Number of Pages: 1 Page
Page Line Spacing: Single spaced
Deadline: 24 hours
Academic Level: College
Paper Format: APA

CategoryPsychology

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