Descendants of Suffragists Reflect on the Fight for Women's Right to Vote

Descendants of Suffragists Reflect on the Fight for Women’s Right to Vote


1. Harriot Stanton Blatch, 1911. Library of Congress

2. Maggie Lena Walker, circa 1920s. Courtesy of National Park Service, Maggie L. Walker Countrywide Historic Web-site

3. Ida B. Wells-Barnett with her household, 1917. Distinctive Collections Analysis Heart, College of Chicago Library

4. Ida B. Wells-Barnett with her little ones, 1909. Specific Collections Investigation Heart, University of Chicago Library

5. Mary Godat Bellamy, circa 1910. by way of William Bellamy

6. Adella Hunt Logan with her family members, 1913. Arthur P. Bedou, replica by Mark Gulezian

7. Blanche Ames Ames with her daughter Pauline Ames Plimpton, mother of Sarah Plimpton, and her husband, Oakes Ames. Undated. Ames Loved ones Papers, Sophia Smith Assortment, Smith Higher education

8. Mary Ann Shadd Cary, circa 1850. Library and Archives Canada/Mary Ann Shadd Cary collection/c029977

9. Isabella Ewing, 1916. via David Steele Ewing

10. Blanche Ames Ames, 1899. Ames Family members Papers, Sophia Smith Selection, Smith University

11. Maggie Lena Walker with her household, circa 1920. Courtesy of National Park Support, Maggie L. Walker Countrywide Historic Site

12. Nora Stanton Blatch de Forest Barney, Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Harriot Stanton Blatch, still left to suitable, 1892. by using Coline Jenkins

13. Frank Tafe and Delia Lefavor Tafe, circa 1918. via Pamela Michael



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Posted by Krin Rodriquez

Passionate for technology and social media, ex Silicon Valley insider.