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Manage episode 279014717 series 128005
At the heart of the suffrage movement was a shared belief that women deserved to be full owners of their own citizenship and have the right to exercise that citizenship at the ballot box. But the suffragists agreed on little else. From the beginning, the suffrage movement was splintered into different organizations that advocated different courses of action and often these organizations were in direct conflict. Today we talk about the women who led the charge for suffrage, their successful advocating for the nineteenth amendment, and who they left behind along the way. Host: Sarah Paxton Today's Featured Guests! Dr. Kimberly Hamlin, Miami University Dr. Daniel Rivers, The Ohio State University Citations and Further Reading: Ann D. Gordon, The Trial of Susan B. Anthony in Federal Trials and Great Debates in United States History, Washington, D.C.: The Federal Judicial Center's Federal Judicial History Office, 2005. Kimberly Hamlin, "The First Time Women Marched on Washington," Origins Magazine: Current Events in Historical Perspective, October 9, 2018. Women in the American Politics System: An Encyclopedia of Women as Voters, Candidates, and Office Holders, edited by Dianne G. Bystrom & Barbara Burrell, Santa Barabara: ABC-CLIO, 2019 Connect with us! Twitter: @ProloguedPod and @OriginsOSU Instagram: @OriginsOSU Facebook: @OriginsOSU Website: origins.osu.edu Email: Origins@osu.edu