She brought every tactic and ideal she learned from the duo to America and applied them in the association. According to Sheridan Harveys’ article "Marching For the Vote: Remembering the Woman Suffrage Parade of 1913" from the Library of Congress, Paul convinced NAWSA to allow her to organize the Woman Suffrage Parade of 1913 and raised the funds for the parade herself. She strategically planned the march the day before President Woodrow Wilson’s inauguration to gain as much national attention as possible. On March 3, 1913, thousands of woman suffragists marched along Pennsylvania Avenue. Despite being verbally and physically attacked by those in opposition of women’s right to vote, the women marched on, demonstrating the lengths they will go to earn their rights.
In both situations the people used it to their advantage to get ahead of others. In the The Crucible we see greed take place in many different forms. An example would when Abigail Williams accuses a woman of witchcraft because she loves that woman's husband. "I know how you clutch my back behind your house and sweated like a stallion whenever I come near you! Or did I dream of that?
Alice Paul is a woman who fought for women’s suffrage through the formation of organizations, assembling protests, rallies, parades and the ratification of the 19th amendment. Alice Paul proved she was a brave woman when she stood outside of the White House to protest about women’s suffrage. The signs the picketers held were created intending to put conflict towards President Wilson. Paul and a group of women from the National Women’s Party were protesting outside the White House, when the police came and arrested them for “Obstructing Traffic”. While they were in prison, Paul started a hunger strike by herself first and then eventually the other National Women’s Party members went on a hunger strike to prove that they weren’t giving up and would fight through anything.
“We must all hang together, or we shall hang separately.” This was a famous quote from Benjamin Franklin while signing the Declaration of Independence. Britain and France had conflicting claims at the Ohio River Valley and started the French & Indian War. When Britain won the war, the king imposed taxes because he felt he should be repaid for the expenses of the war. This angered the colonists because they felt they should have had representation in Parliament to be taxed. They shouted, “No taxation without Representation!” The Boston Massacre and The Boston Tea Party angered the colonists and the king.
This had a big effect on Britain’s tea company which lead to the Tea Act of 1773. Parliament realized what had happened so they decided to help the Americans obey the law, instead of fighting it, by lowering the tax amount which caused their tea price to be cheaper than that of the Dutch. (147) But many Americans saw this as a trick, “The real goal,…was the increased revenue that would pay the salaries of royal governors and judges…reassertion of Britain’s right to tax the colonists.”(147) The Sons of Liberty tried to make the tea agents resign, causing tension throughout the area. However, Hutchinson did not give up. He refused to allow ships to leave the port without paying the tea duty.
“Boston Tea Party” Mikaela: Reporter(Grace Willinberg) Parker: Ancre(Jay Rickly) Maura: Eye Witness(Elizabeth Adams, Sam Adams Wife) Parker: ...and so the Sons of Liberty has been, (touches his ear) BREAKING NEWS BREAKING NEWS! (breaking news report thing) Parker: The Patriots have struck again now hitting the 3 tea ships, Dartmouth, Eleanor, and Beaver. We can’t stand not having our wonderful tea. So, they are dumping the tea into the water! Also, they were heard screaming down the streets telling people.THese tea acts have really been hardfor us.
Eventually, the police walked away giving the men the opportunity to attack. In the end, over 100 women were injured. This unfortunate event lead to published newsletters stating the events that day and gained much support for the Women’s Suffrage Movement. Another method the women used to
The Woman’s Suffrage movement began in 1848, when the first women’s rights convention was held in Seneca Falls, New York. “For many years, under the leadership of Susan B. Anthony, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, and other women’s rights pioneers, suffragists circulated petitions and lobbied Congress to pass a Constitutional Amendment to enfranchise women.” (The National Women’s History Museum) According to document eight, Susan B. Anthony argues people who formed the Union, men and women, should both be allowed to vote. And in 1920, “due to the forces of the National American Woman Suffrage Association (NAWSA), the 19th Amendment, enfranchising women was finally ratified, so they could vote. This victory is considered the most significant achievement of women in the Progressive Era.” (The National Women’s History Museum) In document three, the “Percentage of Children Between Ages of 10 and 15 Who Worked” dropped significantly from 1890 to 1920 due to the The National Child Labor Committee’s work to end child labor was combined with efforts to provide free, compulsory education for all children, and “culminated in the passage of the Fair Labor Standards Act in 1938, which set federal standards for child labor.” (Child Labor Public Education
Her campaign was further strengthen by her exclamation that women had suffered for their families, but never for themselves, and thus, women also have the rights to express themselves by exercising political rights. The numerous strikes, and public disruptions has caused many imprisonments of the WSPU members, including Pankhurst and her daughter, but nothing stopped them from fighting for their political rights. The women were “awake at last,” and ready to fight for their human
Thank you, Millicent Fawcett, for giving me the opportunity to speak on behalf of the National Union of Women 's Suffrage Societies which Millicent leads with grace and dignity. Some of you may know me and some of you may not, but I am Clementine Forest one of 3000 women suffragists who has marched here today, the largest march ever occurred, for the cause of women 's suffrage. I am here to represent and express the importance of women receiving the right to vote. Unfortunately, the London weather wasn 't on our side with the presence of heavy rain throughout our march from Hyde Park to Exter Hall, but this reinforces that nothing will stop women from protesting their right to vote. As you know we have been gathered together as one, today on February 9th, 1907, the day in which Parliament is open once again for the coming year.