2 edition of Common Sense Applied to Woman Suffrage found in the catalog.
Source title: Common Sense Applied to Woman Suffrage: A Statement of the Reasons Which Justify the Demand to Extend the Suffrage to Women, With Consideration of ... Reference to the Issues Presented to the New
|LC Classifications||Oct 11, 2018|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 63 p. :|
|Number of Pages||55|
nodata File Size: 4MB.
Mary Putnam Jacobi 1842-1906 : Champion for Menstruating Women Dr Mary Putnam Jacobi was one of the preeminent women physicians of her generation and also a writer and suffragist.who completed her MD in 1864, was among the first to conduct scientific research on these common beliefs about gender difference.
Female students exercising with bowling pins, Western High School, Washington D. About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. "Reprinted from the Ladies world. She was the second woman to graduate from Syracuse Medical College in 1855. She married a fellow medical student and together they opened a practice, but neither the marriage nor the practice were to last.
Perhaps the most highly respected woman doctor of her day presented this argument for woman suffrage to the New York State Convention in 1894. Abraham Jacobi, "the father of Pediatrics" in the United States. Her father, the well-known publisher George Putnam, was wary of her pursuit of medicine but remained a staunch supporter of her endeavors. From Which the Writer Died. London, UK: Palgrave Macmillan; 2007: p 175-93.
Eliza Lo Chin, MD, MPH; Morgan S Levy, BS; Alyssa D Brown, BS; Mollie C Marr, BFA; Prachi M Keni, BS; Naveena Daram, BS; Courtney A Chau; Naseem Rangwala, BA; Katarina Watson Perm J 2020;24:20.
This article highlights a few of these trailblazing women and their varied paths to activism.
In return, Dr Coleman helped secure a block of votes by influencing more than 2500 black women to vote in the 1919 Nashville, Tennessee, municipal elections, the first time women in Tennessee were granted the right to vote in municipal elections.
In 1849, Dr Elizabeth Blackwell became the first woman to earn her medical degree, from Geneva Medical College.