How Did the National Woman's
Party Address the
Issue of the Enfranchisement of Black Women, 1919-1924?
This site provides information from the Encyclopedia Britannica, and the entry on Heywood Broun relates to the Inez Milholland story.The Daniel A. P. Murray Pamphlet Collection
This on-line collection contains pamphlets on African-American history and culture from the early nineteenth through the early twentieth centuries including African-American views on woman suffrage. This is part of the Library of Congress, American Memory site."Motherhood and Social Housekeeping"
This site, part of the National Museum of Women's History Cybermuseum, emphasizes that mainstream suffragists in the U.S. created and relied on images of motherhood that emphasized social justice and transformed women's role as mothers into a "compelling political rationale."Votes for Women
This site contains pictures and cartoons of the woman suffrage movement in the Library of Congress, American Memory online collection.Marjorie Spruill Wheeler. "The History of the Suffrage Movement."
This PBS page contains information on the suffrage movement in the United States from 1848 through 1920. There are also several paragraphs specifically on Alice Paul and the National Woman's Party.Distinguished Women of Past and Present
This site contains biographies of many women. In relation to this project, it contains brief biographies of Alice Paul, Mary Church Terrell, and Olympia Brown.From Parlor to Politics: Women and Reform in America, 1890-1925
This National Museum of American History site contains an image of a poster of Inez Milholland and information on an exhibit at the Smithsonian Institution, National Museum of American History, focusing on women and reform.Mary Church Terrell, The Progress of Colored Women
The text of the address delivered by the president of the National Association of Colored Women before the National American Women's Suffrage Association at the Columbia Theater, Washington, D.C., February 18, 1898.
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