Woman, Church, and State
"a systematic, eminently readable volume [that] should enjoy ever-increasing use as a required text..." -- Feminist Collections, Winter 2003 --This text refers to the Kindle Edition edition. Matilda Electa Gage (1826 – 1898) was a suffragist, a Native American activist, an abolitionist, a freethinker, and a prolific author. Gage became involved in the women's rights movement in 1852 when she decided to speak at the National Women's Rights Convention in Syracuse, New York. She served as president of the National Woman Suffrage Association from 1875 to 1876, and served as either Chair of the Executive Committee or Vice President for over twenty years. She was considered to be more radical than either Susan B. Anthony or Elizabeth Cady Stanton. Despite her opposition to the Church, Gage was in her own way deeply religious, and she joined Stanton's Revising Committee to write The Woman's Bible. She became a Theosophist and encouraged her children and their spouses to do so, some of whom did. She was also the mother-in-law of L. Frank Baum. --This text refers to the Kindle Edition edition.
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Only What We Could Carry: The Japanese American Internment Experience by Lawson Fusao Inada (2000-08-01)