Measuring The Organizational Contributions Of The Many Workers For Women

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When measuring the organizational contributions of the many workers for woman suffrage, most would credit Susan B. Anthony, Carrie Chapman Catt, Lucretia Mott, Alice Paul, Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Lucy Stone had the most influence in winning the vote for American women. The effect of this victory was then felt worldwide, as women in other nations were inspired directly and indirectly to win the vote for themselves. (Frances) The start of the Seneca Falls Women 's Rights Convention go back to 1840, when Lucretia Mott and Elizabeth Cady Stanton were in London attending the World 's Anti-Slavery Convention as delegates, with their husbands. The credentials committee decided that women were "constitutionally unfit for public and business meetings." After a vigorous debate on the role of a woman’s place at the convention, the women were relocated to a segregated women 's section which was divided from the main floor by a mere curtain; the men were permitted to speak, the women were not. Elizabeth later credited her conversation with Lucretia Mott in that very segregated women 's section for the idea of holding a mass meeting to address the rights of women. (Mary) Attempting humor as a tactic to win their right to vote they enlisted Writer, Alice Duer Miller in 1915 she wrote, “Why We Don 't Want Men to Vote because man 's place is in the army. Because, no really manly man wants to settle any question otherwise than by fighting about it. Because, if men should adopt peaceable
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