Recent searches (0)
At Kidadl we pride ourselves on offering families original ideas to make the most of time spent together at home or out and about, wherever you are in the world. We strive to recommend the very best things that are suggested by our community and are things we would do ourselves - our aim is to be the trusted friend to parents.
We try our very best, but cannot guarantee perfection. We will always aim to give you accurate information at the date of publication - however, information does change, so it’s important you do your own research, double-check and make the decision that is right for your family.
Kidadl provides inspiration to entertain and educate your children. We recognise that not all activities and ideas are appropriate and suitable for all children and families or in all circumstances. Our recommended activities are based on age but these are a guide. We recommend that these ideas are used as inspiration, that ideas are undertaken with appropriate adult supervision, and that each adult uses their own discretion and knowledge of their children to consider the safety and suitability.
Kidadl cannot accept liability for the execution of these ideas, and parental supervision is advised at all times, as safety is paramount. Anyone using the information provided by Kidadl does so at their own risk and we can not accept liability if things go wrong.
Susan B. Anthony was a leading figure in the United Nations.
This fearless lady fought for Civil rights, women's rights, and many more. Susan never married and dedicated her life to empowering women.
She was one of those few females who came in front and asked about their rights. She not only thought about her rights but also thought about women of every ethnicity. She had to face obstacles and overcame those for the sake of humanity. After working for more than 50 years, Susan B. Anthony died on March 13, 1906. She suffered heart failure and pneumonia and died at the age of 86.
Susan B. Anthony had a net worth of $1.5 million.
There is no information available about the annual earnings of Susan B. Anthony.
Susan B. Anthony was 5 ft 5 in (165 cm) tall.
Susan B. Anthony was 86 years old at the time of her death.
The second oldest of Daniel Anthony and Lucy Read Anthony's seven children, Susan Anthony was born on February 15, 1820, in Adams, Massachusetts. She and her sisters gave their names middle initials throughout her adolescence in response to the great craze for middle initials. Because her namesake aunt Susan had wed a Brownell, Anthony chose B as her middle initial. Anthony disliked the name Brownell and never used it.
Her family relocated to New York State, where her father oversaw a huge cotton mill when Anthony was six years old. He had previously run his little cotton factory.
Anthony was transferred to a Quaker Boarding School in Philadelphia when she was 17, where she unwillingly endured its strict environment. She was forced to drop out of school after just one term since the Panic of 1837 caused her family's financial devastation. The family relocated to a farm outside of Rochester, in 1845, part of which was funded by Anthony's mother's inheritance. With her six siblings, including Daniel, Merritt, Mary, and Hannah, Susan B. Anthony grew up in a Quaker household.
Social change was a cause that was dear to her family. To help the anti-slavery fight there, her brothers Merritt and Daniel relocated to Kansas. Daniel later became the mayor of Leavenworth and controlled a newspaper. Mary, Anthony's sister, became a woman's rights fighter and the principal of a public school in Rochester.
Susan B. Anthony never dated anyone and never got married.
Susan B. Anthony is best known for her fights for women's suffrage and rights.
Anthony had relocated to Canajoharie in 1846 to serve as the female division's headmistress at the Canajoharie Academy. She found her father's enthusiasm for the Rochester women's rights convention amusing. Later she remarked that she wasn't ready to vote and didn't want to vote, but she wanted equal pay for equal work.
Susan B. Anthony took up the management of the family farm near Rochester after the Canajoharie Academy closed in 1849. She spent a few years working on this project, but she found herself becoming more and more pulled to reform-related activities. She quickly became fully engrossed in reform efforts with the help of her parents.
Anthony discovered that she was drawn to the more radical viewpoints of individuals like Elizabeth Cady Stanton and George Thompson. Elizabeth Cady Stanton, one of the organizers of the Seneca Falls Convention was introduced to Anthony in 1851. Elizabeth Cady Stanton was also the author of the contentious resolution in favor of women's suffrage. In a short period, Anthony and Stanton developed a friendship and working connection. This connection was crucial for both of them and the women's movement as a whole.
According to one of Stanton's biographers, Elizabeth Cady Stanton spent more time with Anthony than any other adult, including her husband.
In 1853, Anthony attempted to speak at a meeting of the New York State Teachers Association. Her attempt provoked a discussion among the men over whether it was appropriate for women to speak in public. When she put forth a resolution calling for men and women to attend college together, it was vehemently opposed and soundly defeated.
Anthony persisted in advocating that women should have leadership positions in the organization and equal rights to their male counterparts.
Anthony started working for the women's rights movement when it was already gaining strength. The first convention was held locally in Seneca Falls in 1848, and Stanton had assisted in its planning. The first of several National Women's Rights Conventions took place in Worcester, Massachusetts, in 1850.
During the American Civil War, the women's movement had a nebulous organizational structure. Few state groups held yearly meetings during that period.
Anthony was active in setting up a Rochester anti-slavery convention in 1851. The 11th National Women's Rights Convention was organized in 1866 by Anthony and Stanton. The convention unanimously voted to establish the American Equal Rights Association (AERA). The mission was to advocate for the equal rights of all Americans, including the right to vote. Wendell Phillips and Theodore Tilton, two prominent abolitionists, met Anthony and Stanton at the headquarters of the National Anti-Slavery Standard. The two men made an effort to persuade the two women that the time was not yet right for women's suffrage. George Francis Train, a successful businessman, backed women's rights in this suffrage movement.
After a contentious conference in May 1869, the AERA was essentially disbanded, and two rival women's suffrage associations were founded.
In 1868, Anthony and Stanton co-founded The Revolution, a weekly newspaper in New York City. George Francis Train contributed the initial funding. After the first issue of The Revolution, Francis Train left for England and was imprisoned for advocating Irish independence. Anthony then had to give Laura Curtis Bullard the newspaper.
The National Woman Suffrage Association (NWSA) was founded by Anthony, Stanton, and others in May 1869. The NWSA initially focused on a broader variety of women's problems, such as the legal right of women and divorce reform. Also lobbying congress, state legislatures, and organizing national conventions are included in Anthony's suffrage activities. As a result of the campaigns, women were granted the right to vote.
The 1871 NWSA conference encouraged women to try to vote and then, if they were refused, to file lawsuits in federal courts. A total of approximately 50 women in Rochester registered to vote in 1872.
The U.S. Treasury Department decided to add her portrait to the dollar coin. Anthony's image appeared on a dollar coin in 1979.
Anthony supported Pro-Life America. This non-profit organization was focused on Anti-abortion political advocacy.
Anthony never won any award, but an award was established in 1997 with the name, the Susan B Anthony Lifetime Achievement Award.
She loved to attend parties.
We would love your help! If you have a photo of Susan B. Anthony, either of them alone or a selfie that you would be happy to share, please send it to [email protected].
If you have knowledge or information that you think would help us improve this article, please contact us.
Read The Disclaimer
Kidadl is independent and to make our service free to you the reader we are supported by advertising.
We hope you love our recommendations for products and services! What we suggest is selected independently by the Kidadl team. If you purchase using the buy now button we may earn a small commission. This does not influence our choices. Please note: prices are correct and items are available at the time the article was published.
Kidadl has a number of affiliate partners that we work with including Amazon. Please note that Kidadl is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to amazon.
We also link to other websites, but are not responsible for their content.
Remember that you can always manage your preferences or unsubscribe through the link at the foot of each newsletter.