Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Stanton was also active internationally, spending a great deal of time in Europe, where her daughter and fellow feminist Harriot Stanton Blatch lived.
Library of Congress, Washington, D.
This document was modeled after the Declaration of Independence and said that women and men were created equal and should be treated the same under the law.
Women's Rights Movement While attending anti-slavery conventions, Elizabeth also met women who felt as strongly about women's rights as she did, women such as Lucretia Mott, Martha Wright, and Susan B.
Stanton received 24 votes out of about 22, cast. Stanton also lectured for the traveling public programs known as "the lyceum circuit" from to At the time, her father's response devastated Stanton: "Oh, my daughter, I wish you were a boy! Hill and Wang, She learned that the law was not the same for men and women.
Bydisagreement over ratification of the Fifteenth Amendment had given birth to two separate women's suffrage organizations. Anthony and Lucretia Mott. Stanton died in October in New York City, 18 years before women gained the right to vote. By this time, she was firmly committed to the nascent women's rights movement and was ready to engage in organized activism.