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ok what do you have
Wait a second, I'll find my file.
By the 1830s, many women were active in reform movements. The Second Great Awakening inspired women to focus on solving social problems. Many Americans believed women to be better than men at guarding morality. Women believed it was their civic duty to improve society. They were active early in the antislavery and temperance movements. Limits on what they could do frustrated women like Elizabeth Cady Stanton. Society accepted women’s reform actions as long as women did not take men’s normal roles. Women could have meetings, publish essays, and speak in front of other women. They could not, however, rise to leadership positions within reform organizations or speak to groups containing men. Not all men believed women should not be leaders. In fact, not all women believed they should either. Yet plenty of women and men were angry enough about the limits that they began to focus their efforts on women’s rights. They questioned why women should not own property, vote, study science, or wear their hair down. Why should women not have all the rights of men, they asked, when women had shown themselves more than capable of leading successful reform activities? Reformers like William Lloyd Garrison spoke about women’s rights in the 1820s and even earlier. The real push for a women’s rights movement began in 1840. Critical events in U.S. history occurred because of the women’s rights movement, which continues today.
If you need any specific information @stuck-help , just let me know.
Many states passed laws to protect women’s rights during the movement’s early years. However, after slavery ended, Congress did not pass equal rights or suffrage laws for women nationwide. In 1869, the movement reorganized specifically for suffrage. Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton formed the National Woman Suffrage Association (NWSA) to focus on a constitutional amendment for women’s suffrage. Lucy Stone and husband Henry Blackwell formed the American Woman Suffrage Association (AWSA) to focus on passing laws at the state level. That same year in Wyoming, Louisa Swain was the first woman to vote in the nation. Wyoming was then a territory. The movement found it easier to convince the territories to include women in voting partly because their populations were so much smaller. In 1890, the NWSA and AWSA combined to form one national organization. Women across the nation would not all be able to vote until 1920, with the passage of the 19th Amendment.
Some more info from my class ;)
No problem! Medal if I helped :)
Step 2: Research Research your chosen issue. You will need to find all of the following information to complete your two-voiced poem: • Basic facts of the issue: who, what, when, where, and why
First you need to find big 'Whos'. Can you name some we can research?
Like women or men who had powerful standings in the women's rights movement. @stuck-help
i dont know this is what is gives me so maybe just men and women