Declaration of Sentiments

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  • Declaration of Sentiments

    905 Words  | 4 Pages

    Declaration of Sentiments The Declarations of sentiments was arguably the most significant document in history for the advancement of women in the nineteenth century America. It was made famous at the first Woman’s Rights Convention, held in Seneca Falls, New York, in July of 1848. Drafted by Elizabeth Cady Stanton, the declaration outlined a series of grievances resulting from the unfair treatment of women and proposed eleven resolutions arguing that women had the right

  • The Declaration Of Sentiments And Resolutions

    1107 Words  | 5 Pages

    Feminism in the United States: The Declaration of Sentiments Kyron Brown History 2010 – W9 Professor Pennig November 26, 2014 Introduction In the year 1848, Elizabeth Cady Stanton conveyed to the audience of the Seneca Falls Convention the Declaration of Sentiments and Resolutions . The Declaration of Sentiments was written with the purpose of demanding civil freedom for women and of righting the wrongs of society. The Declaration included events where women’s rights were being oppressed

  • The Declaration Of Sentiments And Resolutions

    1288 Words  | 6 Pages

    between genders have been going on for a very long time. In 1848, Elizabeth Cady Stanton wrote “The Declaration of Sentiments and Resolutions” to point out the double standards that women face. She offered solutions to all of the problems and was a big advocate for gender equality. Stanton wrote, “We hold these truths to be self-evident: that all men and women are created equal” (“The Declaration”). It is such a simple statement, but for some reason it does not hold true today. Because many people

  • Declaration of Sentiments by Elizabeth Cady

    894 Words  | 4 Pages

    in which women had to endure. They despised the way it heaped inequality and servitude upon women, and decided to assert their opinion on the issue in order to change the perceptions and imposed limitations on women. In Stanton’s speech, “Declaration of Sentiments”, and in Brady’s article, “I Want a Wife”, both women attempt to convince their audiences that females deserve complete equality with men by stating the submissive situations and obligations women find themselves immersed in. This is done

  • Declaration Of Sentiments Rhetorical Analysis

    1330 Words  | 6 Pages

    opening paragraph of Elizabeth Cady Stanton’s Declaration of Sentiments, which narrates, “When in the Course of human events, it becomes necessary…,” (Stanton 1), along with the title itself reveals a connection to Thomas Jefferson’s Declaration of Independence. Elizabeth Cady Stanton wrote the declaration after being excluded from the World Anti-Slavery convention, much like how the colonists were excluded from British Parliament. Declaration of Sentiments lists the grievances of women, which is another

  • The Declaration Of Sentiments By Elizabeth Cady Stanton

    1135 Words  | 5 Pages

    women today, but possibly none more important than the “Declaration of Sentiments” by Elizabeth Cady Stanton. The declaration was able to make an extremely strong and memorable impact, not only for the ideas presented in it, but also for its strong rhetoric and use of figurative language such as anaphora and syntax; also, notable is its imitation of the “Declaration of Independence”. Though written over one hundred years ago, the declaration written at the Seneca Falls Convention addressing women’s

  • Individualism In The Declaration Of Sentiments By Kate Chopin

    1447 Words  | 6 Pages

    Individualism is the idea of being independent and acting on what is considered to be freedom. And these three individuals: Cady Stanton which perfectly portrays early women’s rights movement in her pleasant piece the Declaration of Sentiments in which she talks about how women are equivalent to men, Kate Chopin is also a good example of early feminism with her short story A Story Of An Hour which she conveys the character Louise Mallard a women who lost her husband and felt joy of knowing she will

  • The Declaration Of Sentiments By Elizabeth Cady Stanton

    1225 Words  | 5 Pages

    Tory Lynch Marlaire AP Lit P.1 27 January 2015 Essay Contest: The Declaration of Sentiments In the Declaration of Sentiments, author Elizabeth Cady Stanton expresses her anger of the oppression experienced by women in the United States. After being rejected to attend the World’s Anti-Slavery convention in London, Stanton was frustrated because she was being rejected for being a woman. This motivated Stanton to share her own ideas on advocating women’s rights and changing the way women are treated

  • Comparing Elizabeth Stanton’s Declaration of Sentiments and The Women’s Bible

    2339 Words  | 10 Pages

    Elizabeth Cady Stanton’s Declaration of Sentiments and The Women’s Bible       Elizabeth Cady Stanton was one of the most renowned women to lead campaigns for women’s rights. Her efforts were focused on "opportunities for women, for married women’s property rights, the right to divorce, and the right to custody of children; her most radical demand was for women’s right to vote" (Davidson and Wagner-Martin 845). In general Stanton wished to instill independence and self-reliance in all women

  • Elizabeth Cady Stanton 's Declaration Of Sentiments And Resolutions Essay

    1405 Words  | 6 Pages

    were “Declaration of Sentiments and Resolutions” and “Solitude of Self”. These speeches served as her introduction and adieu as an overt promoter of women’s rights (“The Women’s Rights…”) (Hogan). Though Stanton gave both her “Declaration of Sentiments and Resolutions” and “Solitude of Self” in support of women’s rights, due to the differing audiences addressed, the speeches vary in structure, overall message, appeal, and use of rhetorical devices. Stanton orates “A Declaration of Sentiments and Resolutions”

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