Catharine maintained her time by lecturing and writing books. Had she been a man, she would have joined her brothers in the clergy. However, she instead became an unofficial preacher to women about morals, self-sacrifice, modesty, and baby care in her works. Catharine was opposed to the suffrage movement and published an anti-suffrage book, The True Remedy for the Wrongs of Women and Woman’s Profession in which she portrayed the home and school as what women should exert their energy on. Catharine also helped establish other colleges in Burlington, Iowa, Illinois, and Wisconsin.
Faulkner wrote many novels that reflected the themes of social issues during the Great Depression. These novels would later become part of “Novels, 1930-1935” which includes Faulkner's complete works. Willa Cather was an author of the realist movement and she became known for her depictions of the American frontier which included the ideas of that time period. Since she was a female author in that time, the fact that she even wrote stories being a female herself was huge. This is because the 19th amendment was made and allowed women to vote so anything that women could do was adding fuel to ditching the female roles in society.
Keller was introduced to the famous writer Mark Twain once she was known throughout public. Later, Twain introduced Helen to Henry H. Rogers who paid her to attend Radcliffe college. With the help of Anne Sullivan she was able to attend classes without any trouble. While she was at Radcliffe she had mastered several ways of communication. Touch-lip reading, Braille, speech, typing, and finger spelling were just some of the methods she had learned.
In 1833, she was the only woman to speak at the American Anti-Slavery Society’s meeting in Philadelphia. She tested the language of the society’s constitution and fortified support when many delegates were doubtful. Just 4 days later, Mott and approximately 30 other black and white women founded the Philadelphia Female Anti-Slavery Society, a place for women’s voices to be heard for the cause. Modeling their society after male organizations, the PFASS drafted a constitution and established an administrative body. Like other women’s auxiliaries they embarked on the traditional spectrum of activities: “the women raised funds for the Liberator and for the American Anti-Slavery Society.
The document was very scandalous by many at the times, especially in the local newspaper. This revolutionary document was one of the first to formally propose that women deserved not only more rights and privileges, but equality in their political, social, and economic climates, including the vote. Long before the American Suffrage movement, women like Olympe de Gouges fought for equal right during the French Revolution. Her position on women’s issues was considered quite radical for her time and voiced her opinion in “Declaration of the Rights of Women and Citizen” written in 1791. Though the declaration is addressed to the queen, de Gouges aimed to appeal to enlightenment philosophers and men a swell.
Elizabeth Cady Stanton was a leading figure of the early women’s rights movement. The Birthplace of Women’s Rights and A Powerful Partnership are text about Elizabeth. They both talk about Elizabeth Cady Stanton, but which passage best explains how Elizabeth contributed to the women’s rights movement during the 1800s? In the text of A Powerful Partnership, the author talks about Elizabeth Cady Stanton, not only her but also Susan B. Anthony. Based on the evidence from the passage, the author first talks about how they met, and became friends.
My main focus will be women, how they lived, and survived, in the sexist society during the Regency era. This is also a large theme in all of Austen’s novels. First and foremost, I am going to write a bit about what “Persuasion” is about. The main character is Anne Elliot, daughter of Sir Walter Elliot. She is longing for the love of her life, Captain Frederick Wentworth, whom Lady Russell persuaded her to leave.
Leeanna Whittle Ms. Hutto English 3-1st 26 February 2016 Gender Stereotypes as far back as the 19th Century Kate Chopin is an American author who lived in the 19th century (Wyatt). Kate Chopin is known for being way beyond her time (Evans 262). She wrote about emotions and conflicts no other author of her time would ever think to write about (Evans 262). She grew up with two powerful women, her mom and grandmother, who influenced her views on society (Wyatt). One of her more controversial work is her short story entitled “The Storm”.