Amilia’s adventure Amilia Earheart was from Kansas. She was the first child of three. As she grew up her dad had a drinking problem so Amilia and her family moved to Chicago. Then in 1917 she went to visit her sister in Canada and came across injured soldiers. So Amilia went back to school to become a nurse.
Women took jobs vacated by men serving in the Army, Navy and Marine Corps and kept the factory production lines flowing. By 1945 an estimated 2.2 million women worked in war industries. An additional 350,000 women, such as Elaine Harmon, served our nation in the the Women’s Army Corps (WAC), Marine Corps Women’s Reserve, Women Accepted for Volunteer Emergency Service of the Navy (WAVES) and Women Airforce Service Pilots (WASP) of the old Army Air Corps. Elaine Harmon served as a WASP pilot. Formed in 1943 by the merging of the Women’s Flying Training Detachment
Victoria Claflin Woodhull was born on September 23rd, 1838 in Homer, Ohio. She was a gifted and an extremely determined individual who received little to no education, in which she attended school on and off. Nevertheless, Victoria knew at a very early age that it was her destiny to accomplish great things; and that she did. She was truly a remarkable and a powerful human being during the nineteenth century in the United States.
Also she wanted to teach kids how to fly when they get older for school. Bessie went to Europe to get more information on how to do tricks and stunts. One day Bessie was flying to get to the West Coast Air Shows and her plane crash she was rushed to the hospital she was ok and alive but she had to stay in the hospital for eighteen months. In May 1,1926 Bessie was going to get a pilot named William D.Wills so,she flew her plane into Orlando to find him because she wanted to do 3 forced landing in her show but she didn’t know how to do it. The plane
Sally Ride is most commonly known for being the first American women to travel to space, though this was an amazing accomplishment she has done so much more. Even Though she died on July 23, 2012 from pancreatic cancer, her legacy and story will live on through those who work with her and the people that look up to her Sally Kristen Ride was born on May 26, 1951, in Encino, California to Joyce and Dale Ride. Dale Ride was a political science professor, he was one of Sally Ride's biggest mentors and though he lacked knowledge in the field he helped Ride cultivate her interest (Saari 1997). She always found science and mathematics interesting and easy, and prospered in these subjects throughout her schooling. Though she started at Swarthmore
More than 310,000 women worked in the U.S. aircraft industry. One example is Rosie the Riveter, she was mostly known for helping the United States to recruit women to work. (document 1) She was in newspapers, movies, posters, photographs, and articles. Rosie the Riveter represents the American women who worked in factories and
First, the early years and middle years of Bessie Coleman. “Born on January 26, 1892, in Atlanta, Texas Bessie Coleman live the life of a true adventurer.” (“Fly, Bessie, Fly Author’s Note”). When Bessie was 9 she was in Waxahachie, Texas and Bessie was singing and pretending to be a bird flying in the cotton fields.
Susan Anthony was born and raised in Adams Massachusetts with quaker being her known religion(susan house). At an early age she was introduced to activist tradition which she supported, also she gained a sense of justice and had strong moral early on(susan house). Her family, with the other 7 siblings she had, moved to New York in 1826, and it was there that she started a teaching career where she taught for 15 years(biography).
She made an huge impact on many women all around the world. Ride held such a great legacy, as Teri Cosentino wrote in her academic journal “Sally Ride was an incredible human, one who cared, loved, dreamed, and sadly, left us too soon. Still, Sally Ride's legacy to the world continues to inspire young people, especially girls, to study math and science, work hard, keep trying until they get it right…” after reading “Sally Ride: America's First Woman in Space” by Lynn Sherr. Sally ride worked in inspiring her society, she cared for her loved ones and the ones who seen her as a great figure.
Throughout America’s history women's roles were not tremendously important. Throughout the Revolutionary War, women played a role of being on call in case of an emergency, but they were just not important enough to be in the war. For example, Molly Pitcher was a figure presented during that time that delivered water to the soldiers. Additionally, women supported their husbands too. Also women had important jobs such as spies, nurses, cooks, and maids.
Right to vote, divorce, own property, education, employment, respect, representation in government, marriage, equal pay, and right to self. Feminism is the doctrine advocating social, political, and all other rights of women equal to those of men. A Feminism is everywhere no matter where you go she can be standing next to you, she can be your mom, aunt, grandma, or even a stranger that you haven’t met or seen. But Feminism to me is where every women is sick and tired of being mistreated, their being treated like if they were toys and no one is doing anything about it. That’s why women are sick and tired of being underlooked, and mistreated.
Born in Atchison, Kansas, July 24, 1897, Amelia was a leader and a role model for all female and even male's interested or involved in aviation. Her journey to success started in an "upper-middle class household of her maternal grandparents" (Bio.com). Amelia was a tall women with a slender face and short, curled, brown hair. She was skinny and always had a smile on her face. Her dream was to fly, in the light blue sky, above the clouds in a place were she was happy.
Being part of the Women’s Air Force Service Pilots, Ginny and I would charter military planes across the United States (Wood and Brewster). If it were not for the military’s strict rules, we might never have taken an interest in Alaska at all. The military did not allow women to fly planes past Montana (Wood and Brewster). Any time the men took over afterwards
Women participated in the military services, got the education to work in skilled labour so that they did much better than before and received popular recognition step by step because of their own hard work. “You learn a lot from living in with a group of girls; we were all much enriched by the experience. Better people for it. You were not just yourself, you behaved, became party of something much bigger than yourself.” Sheila McClemans in Patsy Adam-Smith Australian Women at war said.
The first time she flew, was as a passenger with a veteran pilot in 1920. Soon after they took off, Earhart declared that she wished to be the one to fly (“Amelia”). Throughout her life, she set many records in aviation. For example, she was the first woman to cross the Atlantic Ocean on a solo flight (“Amelia”). Despite her flight records being the