Anthony was a pioneer crusader for the woman suffrage movement in the United States and president (1892-1900) of the National American Woman Suffrage Association.Born on February 15, 1820, in Adams, Massachusetts, Anthony grew up in a politically active family.
Around this time, the two created and produced The Revolution, a weekly publication that lobbied for women’s rights.Later the pair edited three volumes of History of Woman Suffrage together.There were also apparently other video dating services like Teledate and Introvision, but it's nearly impossible to find anything about them online. A bulletin board system for romance started by Jon Boede and Scott Smith.Matchmaker grew to 14 local BBSs throughout the US.When Anthony died on March 13, 1906, women still did not have the right to vote.
It wasn’t until 1920, 14 years after her death, that the 19th Amendment to the U. Constitution, giving all adult women the right to vote, was passed.
Anthony was tireless in her efforts, giving speeches around the country to convince others to support a woman’s right to vote.
She even took matters into her own hands in 1872 when she voted in the presidential election illegally.
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Her work helped pave the way for the Nineteenth Amendment (1920) to the Constitution, giving women the right to vote.
First women’s-rights convention meets in Seneca Falls, New York, 1848 In July 1848, some 240 men and women gathered in upstate New York for a meeting convened, said organizers, “to discuss the social, civil, and religious condition and rights of women.” One hundred of the delegates–68 women and 32 men–signed a Declaration of Sentiments, modeled on the Declaration of Independence, declaring that women, like men, were citizens with an “inalienable right to the elective franchise.” The Seneca Falls Convention marked the beginning of the campaign for woman suffrage.