ANTHONY, Susan Brownell [1820-1906] -- American suffragette
American abolitionist and militant agitator for female and Negro sufferage, temperance, and women's civil rights.
Her father was a Quaker, and was proprietor of a small cotton mill,
in which his daughter worked from an early age.
Subsequently she attended school in Philadelphia, and taught school in the state of New York.
She has participated in temperance and reformatory movements.
She is chiefly known as an ardent supporter of the political enfranchisement of women.
At one time she edited a paper in New York called The Revolution.
|An organizer of the Woman's State Temperance Society of New York|
|An organizer of the National Woman Suffrage Association|
|Arrested for voting at Rochester, NY, and refused to pay the fine|
|President of American Woman Suffrage Association|
|She dies at Rochester, NY|
|The 19th amendment to the US Constitution guarantees women's suffrage|
|She is inducted into the National Women's Hall of Fame|
|She is honored with her image on a US one dollar coin|
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- PBS: Not For Ourselves Alone: The Story of Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony
- Anthony, Susan B. Biography.com
- National Women's Hall of Fame - Women of the Hall
- Susan B. Anthony Biography
- FREEDOM HERO: SUSAN B. ANTHONY
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