Mott began to travel the country giving lectures on abolition, peace, religion, and temperance.
200 Women in New York City came together for an anti-slavery convention that Lucretia Mott helped organize.
Mott was denied a seat at an anti-slavery convention in London because of her sex. Because of this she proceeded to preach her doctrine on the topic of female equality outside of the conference room.
National convention of the American Anti-Slavery Society, supported the nomination of Abigail kelley to serve the business committee.
Convention was held on July 19th by Lucretia Mott, and Elizabeth Cady Stanton.
The first convention was held in Massachusetts on October 23rd & 24th.
Anthony met Elizabeth Cady Stanton, and Lucretia Mott. They all became the driving force in the 72 years fight for women's suffrage.
Gave the "Ain't I a Woman" speech during the Ohio Women's Rights Convention.
Anthony attended her first women's rights convention in Syracuse.
Stanton Started a heated debate amongst women's rights activists by urging them to leave negative relationships.
Elizabeth Blackwell was the first woman to earn a medical degree. She helped organize the Women's CentralAssocIation of relief which helped to inspire the founding of the U.S. Sanitary Commission. This organization raised $50 million, helped soldiers wives obtain jobs, and helped disabled veterans during, and after the war.
William H. Bright, the President of the council for the Wyoming territorial legislature introduced the 19th ammendment.
3 women were commissioned as justices of peace in Wyoming, Esther Morris who was one of the 3 women, actually served as a judge.
This amendment gave black men the right to vote. The National American Women's Against Suffrage Association refused to work for its ratification. Instead the members advocated for a 16th amendment that would dictate world wide suffrage. Frederick Douglas eventually broke with Elizabeth Stanton, and Susan Anthony over the matter.
Anthony and her sisters were arrested for trying to vote.
Formed on February 18th, abbreviated as NAWSA
Stanton published the Women's Bible.
Women supported the war effort many ways that eventually would help them justify the ratification of the 19th ammendment.
On June 4th the bill was passed by Congress.
The association helped secure the 19th amendment which allowed white women to vote.
Ratified on August 18th