WorldCat Identities
Thu Oct 16 17:55:28 2014 UTClccn-n800011400.06Elizabeth leads the way : Elizabeth Cady Stanton and the right to vote /0.350.93Suffrage a natural right22937739Elizabeth_Cady_Stantonn 80001140383855Cady, ElizabethCady, Elizabeth 1815-1902Cady Stanton, ElizabethCady Stanton, Elizabeth 1815-1902Stanton, E. Cady 1815-1902Stanton, E. Cady (Elizabeth Cady), 1815-1902Stanton, Elizabeth C.Stanton, Elizabeth C. 1815-1902Stanton, Lizzie 1815-1902lccn-n82096260Anthony, Susan B.(Susan Brownell)1820-1906edtsgnlccn-n77020114DuBois, Ellen Carol1947-edtlccn-n88192772Gordon, Ann D.(Ann Dexter)edtlccn-n83176418Ward, Geoffrey C.lccn-n83166881Griffith, Elisabethlccn-n85052083Harper, Ida Husted1851-1931edtnp-stone, tanya leeStone, Tanya Leenp-gibbon, rebeccaGibbon, Rebeccailllccn-n91020856Burns, Ken1953-proprfdrtlccn-no2006016515Barnes, Paul1951-proprfdrtStanton, Elizabeth Cady1815-1902HistoryBiographySourcesArchivesCommentariesRecords and correspondencePeriodicalsControversial literatureDiariesCriticism, interpretation, etcUnited StatesStanton, Elizabeth Cady,FeministsWomen's rightsSuffragistsWomen--SuffrageAnthony, Susan B.--(Susan Brownell),FeminismSuffrageBibleSocial reformersFeminist criticismWomen in the BibleSuffragists--BiographyFeminists--BiographyNew York (State)--Seneca FallsFeminist theoryWoman's Rights ConventionWomenWomen--Legal status, laws, etcMott, Lucretia,Catt, Carrie Chapman,Stone, Lucy,Speeches, addresses, etc., AmericanNew York (State)Feminism--Religious aspects--ChristianityWoman's Bible (Stanton, Elizabeth Cady)Blatch, Harriot Stanton,Women--Social conditionsSlaveryOld ageReformersSlavery--Controversial literatureWomen's rights--Religious aspectsSocialismPeaceChildren's literatureIndividualismWomen and religionWomen and socialismAntislavery movementsWomen in the Catholic ChurchNew York (State)--AlbanyOlder peopleWomen--Religious aspectsChurch work with women--Catholic ChurchFeminism--Religious aspectsAmerican Equal Rights AssociationBible and feminismConstitution (United States)18151902183118501852185318541855185818591860186118631864186618671868186918701871187218761879188118821883188418851886188718891890189118921893189418951896189718981899190019011902190419091910191119151916191819211922192319341939194019421948195319561959196019641967196819691970197119721973197419751976197719781979198019811982198319841985198619871988198919901991199219931994199519961997199819992000200120022003200420052006200720082009201020112012201320142015566805881213BHQ1413.S67ocn000045810ocn000485648ocn000935378ocn669319358ocn001644047ocn010703030ocn015861506ocn003891113ocn746978684ocn746977789ocn468796717ocn026284167ocn064092028FeministsSuffragists216882ocn000363551book18900.50Stanton, Elizabeth CadyThe woman's BibleHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcCommentaries"Having heard the names or Eve and Jezebel invoked in response to her pleas for woman suffrage, Elizabeth Cady Stanton determined that the Bible was the primary cause of the subjugation of women. Far from being the word of God, "these degrading ideas of woman emanated from the brain of man." In The Woman's Bible, Stanton and a committee of prominent feminists scrutinize the Bible, placing events in their historical context, interpreting passages as both allegory and fact, and comparing them to the myths of other cultures."--Publisher description+-+3716800006214669ocn000045810book18810.56Stanton, Elizabeth CadyHistory of woman suffrageHistorySourcesControversial literatureContains all six vols. of History of woman suffrage in pdf format. Vol. 1 is the 2nd ed., 1889; v. 2 is copyright 1881; v. 3 is copyright 1886; v. 4 is copyright 1902; v. 5-6 are copyright 1922. Vols. 1-3 were compiled by Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Susan B. Anthony, and Matilda Joslyn Gage; v. 4 by Susan B. Anthony and Ida Husted Harper; vols. 5-6 were done by Ida Husted Harper and were issued in the name of the National American Woman Suffrage Association12404ocn044960706file0.24Stanton, Elizabeth CadyThe Seneca Falls declaration (1848)39515ocn083676334file18670.90Stanton, Elizabeth CadyAddress in favor of universal suffrage for the election of delegates to the Constitutional convention, before the Judiciary committees of the Legislature of New York, in the Assembly chamber, January 23, 1867, in behalf of the American equal rights associationHistory34913ocn001524136book19220.59Stanton, Elizabeth CadyElizabeth Cady StantonBiographyDiariesRecords and correspondenceThis is the final revision of Stanton's autobiography, Eighty Years and More, and a large collection of her letters and diary selections. Together they provide a personal and comprehensive picture of this remarkable woman34718ocn050482497book18540.88Stanton, Elizabeth CadyAddress to the legislature of New-York adopted by the State Woman's Rights Convention, held at Albany, Tuesday and Wednesday, February 14 and 15, 1854History3222ocn034490138visu19950.27The speeches of famous womenHistoryTraces the progression of the women's movement with speeches from suffragettes through senators, including Elizabeth Stanton, Eleanor Roosevelt, Betty Ford, who endorses the Equal Rights Act, and leaders Betty Friedan, Senator Carol Moseley-Braun and Barbara Boxer+-+501332710632430611ocn607391194file18600.88Stanton, Elizabeth CadyThe slave's appealHistoryControversial literature2876ocn786283543file18720.92Stanton, Elizabeth CadyMemorial of Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Isabella Beecher Hooker, Elizabeth L. Bladen, Olympia Brown, Susan B. Anthony, and Josephine L. Griffing, to the Congress of the United States, and the arguments thereon before the Judiciary Committee of the U.S. Senate2644ocn033092691rcrd19730.25Donovan, SharonGreat American women's speechesHistoryGreat speeches from the late 18th century to the early 20th century concerning the rights and role of women+-+313060941523514ocn050490670file18000.92Stanton, Elizabeth CadyBible and church degrade womanStanton argues that organized religion oppresses women and that the standard interpretation of the Bible subjugates them22810ocn778019669book18940.93Stanton, Elizabeth CadySuffrage a natural rightHistory2065ocn004167638book19100.82Stanton, Elizabeth CadySolitude of self; an address delivered by Elizabeth Cady StantonElizabeth Cady Stanton believed this to be the most important speech of her lifetime. With gorgeous and direct language, she presents a compassionate appeal for human equality and dignity, and addresses the place of solitude in the lives of women and men+-+56591958462015ocn002759932serial0.84The revolutionHistoryPeriodicals1843ocn875133959file18600.92New York State Woman's Rights CommitteeAppeal to the women of New York1845ocn778883913file18500.93Stanton, Elizabeth CadyLetter from Mrs. Elizabeth C. Stanton, to the Woman's Rights Convention held at Worcester, Oct. 18501735ocn866989209file19110.92Stanton, Elizabeth CadyElizabeth Cady Stanton on socialism The peacemakers1692ocn317690756file18540.88Stanton, Elizabeth CadyAddress to the legislature of New-York1654ocn014058435book18850.90Stanton, Elizabeth CadyThe pleasures of age1651ocn823743418file20130.63Stanton, Elizabeth CadyThe selected papers of Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. AnthonyHistoryArchivesSourcesVolume 6, An Awful Hush, is about reformers trained "in the school of anti-slavery" trying to practice their craft in the age of Jim Crow and a new American Empire. It recounts new challenges to "an aristocracy of sex," whether among bishops of the Episcopal church, voters in California, or trustees of the University of Rochester. And it sends last messages about woman suffrage. As Stanton wrote to Theodore Roosevelt on the day before she died, "Surely there is no greater monopoly than that of all men, in denying to all women a voice in the laws they are compelled to obey."27622ocn080460523book20080.06Stone, Tanya LeeElizabeth leads the way : Elizabeth Cady Stanton and the right to voteJuvenile worksBiographyElizabeth Cady Stanton stood up and fought for what she believed in. From an early age, she knew that women were not given rights equal to men. But rather than accept her lesser status, Elizabeth went to college and later gathered other like-minded women to challenge the right to vote. This inspiring story is about an extraordinary woman who changed America forever because she wouldn't take no for an answer+-+218751768526834ocn010298880book19840.28Griffith, ElisabethIn her own right : the life of Elizabeth Cady StantonHistoryBiographyA biography of the woman suffragist and feminist reformer in nineteenthcentury America+-+9472850465244720ocn056619162visu19990.24Burns, KenNot for ourselves alone the story of Elizabeth Cady Stanton & Susan B. AnthonyHistoryBiographyRecords and correspondencePresents the history of women's suffrage in the United States through the dramatic, often turbulent friendship of Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan Anthony. Part 1 covers the years from their youth up to the establishment of the National Woman Suffrage Association in 1868. Part 2 spans the period from 1868 to the passage in 1919 of the 19th amendment to the Constitution which gave women the vote+-+890752069623995ocn041273246book19990.22Ward, Geoffrey CNot for ourselves alone : the story of Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony : an illustrated historyHistoryBiographyMeet important historical personalities, scientists, aviators, and athletes in this series that illustrate the impact dynamic leaders have on society. These books are sure to inspire young readers as they learn about the lives of famous people. Each book includes a timeline of important dates, a glossary, and an index. Included in the back of each book are additional resources such as At the Library, On the Web, On the Road, and Did you Know? that are filled with interesting facts+-+251059028523748ocn030970595book19950.06Fritz, JeanYou want women to vote, Lizzie Stanton?HistoryJuvenile worksBiographyWith her trademark humor and anecdotal style, the Newbery Honor Award-winner and preeminent biographer for young people turns her attention to Elizabeth Cady Stanton, the lively, unconventional spokeswoman of the woman suffrage movement. Convinced from an early age that women should have the same rights as men, Lizzie embarked on a career that changed America+-+0132774485200723ocn000205667book18970.50Stanton, Elizabeth CadyEighty years and more; reminiscences, 1815-1897HistoryBiography+-+228680000619828ocn006087710book19790.26Banner, Lois WElizabeth Cady Stanton, a radical for woman's rightsHistoryBiographyA biography of a nineteenth-century pioneer feminist who was a leader in the women's rights movement+-+246848821532417098ocn233535158file20080.47Davis, SueThe political thought of Elizabeth Cady Stanton women's rights and the American political traditionsHistory"Elizabeth Cady Stanton (1815-1902) was not only one of the most important leaders of the nineteenth-century women's rights movement but was also the movement's principal philosopher. Her ideas challenged the conventions of the time period that so severely constrained women's choices and excluded them from public life." "In The Political Thought of Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Sue Davis argues that Cady Stanton's work reflects the rich tapestry of American political culture in the second half of the nineteenth century. Consequently, as Davis demonstrates, Cady Stanton deserves recognition as one of America's major political thinkers. Using a historical institutionalist approach, Davis shows how Cady Stanton's work blended the traditions of liberal egalitarian ideas, republicanism, ascriptivism, and radicalism. Although Cady Stanton's arguments for women's rights combined what have come to be conflicting versions of feminism, her ideas are reflected in late-twentieth - and early-twenty-first-century feminisms." "The Political Thought of Elizabeth Cady Stanton draws on a wide variety of primary and secondary sources, and promises to fill a gap in the literature on the history of political ideas in the United States as well as women's history and feminist theory."--Jacket+-+334462963516234ocn811409112file20040.50Wellman, JudithThe road to Seneca Falls Elizabeth Cady Stanton and the First Woman's Rights ConventionHistoryBiographyFeminists from 1848 to the present have rightly viewed the Seneca Falls convention as the birth of the women's rights movement in the United States and beyond. In The Road To Seneca Falls, Judith Wellman offers the first well documented, full-length account of this historic meeting in its contemporary context. _x000B__x000B_The convention succeeded by uniting powerful elements of the antislavery movement, radical Quakers, and the campaign for legal reform under a common cause. Wellman shows that these three strands converged not only in Seneca Falls, but also in the life of women's rights pioneer Elizabeth Cady Stanton. It is this convergence, she argues, that foments one of the greatest rebellions of modern times. _x000B__x000B_Rather than working heavy-handedly downward from their official "Declaration of Sentiments," Wellman works upward from richly detailed documentary evidence to construct a complex tapestry of causes that lay behind the convention, bringing the struggle to life. Her approach results in a satisfying combination of social, community, and reform history with individual and collective biographical elements. _x000B__x000B_The Road to Seneca Falls challenges all of us to reflect on what it means to be an American trying to implement the belief that "all men and women are created equal," both then and now. A fascinating story in its own right, it is also a seminal piece of scholarship for anyone interested in history, politics, or gender+-+082625707514645ocn291193888book20090.25Ginzberg, Lori DElizabeth Cady Stanton : an American lifeHistoryBiographyIn this subtly crafted biography, the historian Lori D. Ginzberg narrates the life of a woman of great charm, enormous appetite, and extraordinary intellectual gifts who turned the limitations placed on women like herself into a universal philosophy of equal rights+-+248780928512412ocn049293197file19980.26Harper, Ida HustedElizabeth Cady StantonPageWise, Inc. presents a biographical sketch of Elizabeth Cady Stanton (1815-1902), an American woman suffrage leader. She was instrumental in calling the first women's right convention in 1848. This convention was key to the women's suffrage movement11755ocn032969027book19960.06McCully, Emily ArnoldThe ballot box battleHistoryJuvenile worksBiographyFictionJust in time for the presidential election comes Caldecott medalist Emily Arnold McCully's stirring tale of a young girl's act of bravery inspired by the great Elizabeth Cady Stanton. It is the fall of 1880, and Cordelia is more interested in horse riding than in hearing her neighbor, Mrs. Stanton talk about her fight for women's suffrage. But on Election Day, Mrs. Stanton tells the heart-wrenching story of her childhood. Charged with the story's message, Cordelia determines to go with Mrs. Stanton to the polls in an attempt to vote--above the jeers and taunts of the male crowd. With faces, landscapes, and action scenes brought to life by McCully's virtuosic illustrations, Cordelia's turning-point experience is sure to inspire today's young girls (and boys) everywhere+-+238424421510983ocn252615326file20010.06Sigerman, HarrietElizabeth Cady Stanton the right is oursHistoryJuvenile worksA biography of one of the first leaders of the women's rights movement, whose work led to women's right to vote+-+K41466046510242ocn007168066book19810.31Stanton, Elizabeth CadyElizabeth Cady Stanton, Susan B. Anthony, correspondence, writings, speechesHistoryRecords and correspondenceA survey of the works of Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anothony beginning with the organization of the Seneca Falls convention and covering American feminism and woman suffrage9243ocn057208325book20050.26Gornick, VivianThe solitude of self : thinking about Elizabeth Cady StantonElizabeth Cady Stanton, one of the most important leaders of the movement to gain American women the vote, was also a great feminist thinker of the 19th century. Her writing and life make clear why feminism as a liberation movement has flourished here as nowhere else in the world+-+99044792859246ocn034412708book19960.06Swain, GwenythThe road to Seneca Falls : a story about Elizabeth Cady StantonHistoryJuvenile worksBiographyA biography of suffragist Elizabeth Cady Stanton, one of the organizers of the country's first women's rights convention, which took place in Seneca Falls, New York, in 1848+-+12949612358552ocn000317740book19530.37Burnett, Constance BuelFive for freedom: Lucretia Mott, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Lucy Stone, Susan B. Anthony, Carrie Chapman CattBiographyThe story of the crusade for women's rights and the women who were early workers in the movement8133ocn823514797file20090.31Stanton, Elizabeth CadyThe selected papers of Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. AnthonyHistoryArchivesSourcesTheir Place Inside the Body-Politic is a phrase Susan B. Anthony used to express her aspiration for something women had not achieved, but it also describes the woman suffrage movement's transformation into a political body between 1887 and 1895. This fifth volume opens in February 1887, just after the U.S. Senate had rejected woman suffrage, and closes in November 1895 with Stanton's grand birthday party at the Metropolitan Opera House+-+96787086358062ocn036350867book0.56Stanton, Elizabeth CadyThe selected papers of Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. AnthonyHistoryArchivesSources+-+12687086357584ocn046795705book20000.50Kern, KathiMrs. Stanton's BibleHistoryBiographyTraces the impact of Elizabeth Cady Stanton's religious dissent on the suffrage movement at the turn of the century and presents the first book-length reading of her radical text, the Woman's Bible. Stanton is best remembered for organizing the Seneca Falls convention at which she first called for women's right to vote. Yet she spent the last two decades of her life working for another cause: women's liberation from religious oppression. Stanton came to believe that political enfranchisement was meaningless without the systematic dismantling of the church's stifling authority over women's lives. In 1895, she collaboratively authored this biblical exegesis, just as the women's movement was becoming more conservative. Stanton found herself arguing not only against male clergy members but also against devout female suffragists. Kathi Kern demonstrates that the Woman's Bible itself played a fundamental role in the movement's new conservatism because it sparked Stanton's censure and the elimination of her fellow radicals from the National American Woman Suffrage Association. Mrs. Stanton's Bible dramatically portrays this crucial chapter of women's history and facilitates the understanding of one of the movement's most controversial texts+-+8646896535+-+3716800006+-+3716800006Thu Oct 16 15:18:20 EDT 2014batch49962