P-5 Social Studies-Fall 2013-Elizabeth Cady Stanton

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P-5 Social Studies-Fall 2013-Elizabeth Cady Stanton


Stanton was one of the influential women that led the way for changes for women. She helped to pass the New York Women's Property Law of 1860, wrote and edited the women's rights paper 'The Revolution,' co-wrote 'The History of Woman Suffrage,' was a leader of the National Women's Suffrage Association, and published 'The Women's Bible.'

Lasting Impact

Stanton made great strides for the rights of women and helped to bring women many of the rights that we have today. She also helped to fight for the abolition of slavery. Overall, she was a woman on the forefront of human rights.


Elizabeth cady stanton and her movement's timeline. (n.d.). Retrieved from http:// www.angelfire.com/rebellion/ksontheweb/schoolprojects/elizabethcadystanton/page3.htmlFoner, E., & Garraty, J. A. (1991). The reader's companion to american history. Boston, MA: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Retrieved from http://www.history.com/topics/elizabeth-cady-stantonHalsall , P. (1998, November). Modern history sourcebook: the declaration of sentiments, seneca falls conference, 1848. Retrieved from http://www.fordham.edu/halsall/mod/senecafalls.aspStone, T. L. (2010). Elizabeth leads the way: Elizabeth cady stanton and the right to vote. Boston, MA: Square Fish. Retrieved from http://www.amazon.com/Elizabeth-Leads-Way-Stanton-Right/dp/0312602367Soomo. (Producer). (2012, March 06). Bad romance: Women's suffrage [Web Video]. Retrieved from http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IYQhRCs9IHM


Elizabeth Cady Stanton paved the way for women like this to fight for 'suffrage' or 'the right to vote' in the early 1900's.

-Born in Johnstown, NY in 1815-Attended Emma Willard's Academy (but regretted not receiving a full-fledged college education)-Married the abolitionist Henry B. Stanton in 1840 (against her father's will); the two honeymooned to the World's Antislavery Convention-In 1848, she worked with Lucretia Mott to organize the first ever women's convention (The Seneca Falls Convention). -In 1860, after Stanton speaks to the New York legislature, the Married Women's Property Law of 1860 is passed; this sparks a great deal of change in the coming years as Stanton leads initiatives through the NWSA.-In 1902, Stanton passed due to heart failure.-In 1920, women finally gained the right to vote.

Elizabeth Cady Stanton

'What Would You Do?' by Tonya Lee Stone

Declaration of Sentiments



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