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Women's Suffrage Movement

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Shao Ting Jiang

on 12 December 2016

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Transcript of Women's Suffrage Movement

Four types of social movements
1.) Alternative social movements:
Individual level and advocates for minor change.
2.) Redemptive social movements:
Individual level and advocates for radical change.
3.) Reformative social movements:
Societal level and advocates for minor change.
4.) Revolutionary social movements:
Societal level and advocates for radical change.


Life cycle of women's suffrage movement the four stages
Stage One Emerge:
In 1848 groups of activist gathered in Seneca Falls, New York to address the problem of women should be granted the right to vote. Elizabeth Cady Stanton wrote the the Declaration of Sentiments that address the idea that all men and women are created equal. Both men and women should have the right to liberty, life , and pursuit of happiness.
Many women are agitated that only men were granted voting rights as a citizen.
Many men at the time think that women should only be a good house wife and take cares of the kids and not waste time fighting for rights to vote.
Life cycle of women's suffrage movement the four stages
Stage Two Coalescence:
The National Women's Rights soon gained awareness and followers.
People began to from protest and rallies in different cities to gain more awareness to this problem.
In 1852 Clara Howard Nichols presented to the senate in Vermont about the issue that women should also have the right to own properties.
Life cycle of women's suffrage movement the four stages
Stage Three Bureaucratization:
In 1869 John Allen Campbell, the governor of Wyoming passes laws to grant women the right to vote.
In 1890, the two group joined and created the National Women's Suffrage Association were formed by Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton. Their goal is to push the issues to a federal level and demand for institutional change. In the same year, American Federation of Labor also supported the Women's Suffrage.
Life cycle of women's suffrage movement the four stages
Stage Four Institutionalization:
In 1918 president Woodrow Wilson support for the women's suffrage amendment to pass. He address the senate to adopt the amendment at the end of world war I.
In 1919, the Senate passes the 19th Amendment and the ratification of the women's suffrage begin.
In August 26, 1920. The 19th Amendment is finally ratified into the constitution granting women the full voting rights.
Today, women continues to fight for equality such as equal pay, sexism, etc.
Why do you think people sometimes protest but other people do not find it necessary to protest?
I think that some people might think that it is pointless to protest because at that time they might think that is is nearly impossible to push and protest the right to vote for women because women are typically view as only house wives and their role in society is to please the needs of men and taking care of the house and children.
Why did these people protest and organize to change the world around them?
These women protest to make a social change and to prove that women are not just house wives they are capable of doing anything. Women at the time also felt that they should be treated the same as men because they are all human. The rights should be shared by both men and women.
Why do some protest succeed while others fail?
Some succeed because they are really engage in changing the whole system in the federal level as well as societal level. They formed organization and rally for people to join the protest and they went from State to State to address the issue of equal rights for women. While others Fail because they probably do not have the motivation to continue to push for equal voting rights and accepted that they will never be grated these rights.
G
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Women's Suffrage Movement
Shao Ting Jiang
Women's Suffrage Movement
Is a revolutionary Social movement which advocates for society level of radical change.
It seeks changes to benefit the society as a whole.
Women Suffrage movement impact my life and the life of others
The Women Suffrage Movement impacted my life by granting me the right to vote, own property, and education. It impacted others in other society by women were able to hold public offices and as president in the government.
Will you be a part or are you a part of a social movement that will impact
your life and the lives of others? If so, describe it in detail! If not, why aren’t you a part of a social movement and why wouldn’t you become a part of a social movement?
I will be a part of the social movement because I think fighting for what is just can lead to a better society as shown throughout history. Many felt that certain issues are unjust and they work together and succeeded with adding new legislation to grant rights or abolishing the unjust laws.By being a part of the social movement is will significantly change my life and the life of others by changing the current situation and forming a new opportunity for the generations to come. Just like the people who fought for Women Suffrage Movement, Civil Rights Movement and Disability Rights Movement they all succeed with changes and new legislation to grant people the help that they need and the rights that the have.
Were there any other social movements that impacted your life?
Yes, there were other social movement that impacted my life and that is the Civil Rights Movement. It granted equal rights being served to different races and elasticities and also granted equal protection among all American. It granted people from other countries to take the naturalization test to become citizens of the United States.
Refernce:
"National Women's History Museum." Education & Resources - National Women's History Museum - NWHM. N.p., n.d. Web. 12 Dec. 2016. <https://www.nwhm.org/education-resources/history/woman-suffrage-timeline>.
History.com Staff. "The Fight for Women’s Suffrage." History.com. A&E Television Networks, 2009. Web. 12 Dec. 2016. <http://www.history.com/topics/womens-history/the-fight-for-womens-suffrage>.
Grolier, From. "History of Women's Suffrage | Scholastic.com." History of Women's Suffrage | Scholastic.com. N.p., n.d. Web. 12 Dec. 2016. <http://teacher.scholastic.com/activities/suffrage/history.htm>.
Infoplease. Infoplease, n.d. Web. 12 Dec. 2016. <http://www.infoplease.com/spot/womenstimeline1.html>.
"Types of Social Movements - Boundless Open Textbook." Boundless. N.p., n.d. Web. 12 Dec. 2016. <https://www.boundless.com/sociology/textbooks/boundless-sociology-textbook/social-change-21/social-movements-140/types-of-social-movements-768-4965/>.
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