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Finding Books using the Catalog
Search the library catalog for print and online books. Check out this library guide about OneSearch. Next, view the slide deck below for step by step instructions on how to search OneSearch.
Below are examples of books found using the keywords suffrage AND United States
The Woman Suffrage Movement in America by
Publication Date: 2013-10-14
This book departs from familiar accounts of high-profile woman suffrage activists whose main concern was a federal constitutional amendment. It tells the story of woman suffrage as one involving the diverse politics of women across the country as well as the incentives of the men with the primary political authority to grant new voting rights - those in state legislatures.
Votes for Women: The struggle for suffrage revisited by
Publication Date: 2002-03-14
In Votes For Women, Jean H. Baker has assembled an impressive collection of new scholarship on the struggle of American women for the suffrage. Each of the eleven essays illuminates some aspect of the long battle that lasted from the 1850's to the passage of the suffrage amendment in 1920.
Alice Paul and the American Suffrage Campaign by
Publication Date: 2007-12-11
Past biographies, histories, and government documents have ignored Alice Paul's contribution to the women's suffrage movement, but this groundbreaking study scrupulously fills the gap in the historical record. Masterfully framed by an analysis of Paul's nonviolent and visual rhetorical strategies, Alice Paul and the American Suffrage Campaign narrates the remarkable story of the first person to picket the White House, the first to attempt a national political boycott, the first to burn the president in effigy, and the first to lead a successful campaign of nonviolence.
Splintered Sisterhood: Gender and Class in the Campaign Against Woman Suffrage by
Publication Date: 1997-07-15
In Splintered Sisterhood, Susan Marshall argues that the women of the antisuffrage movement mobilized not as threatened homemakers but as influential political strategists. Drawing on surviving records of major antisuffrage organizations, Marshall makes clear that antisuffrage women organized to protect gendered class interests.