|"The prejudice against color, of which we hear so much, is no stronger than that against sex. It is produced by the same cause, and manifested very much in the same way." ~ Elizabeth Cady Stanton|
TITLE: Elizabeth Cady Stanton and her daughter, Harriot--from a daguerreotype 1856, CALL NUMBER: Unprocessed in PR 13 CN 1979:169 [item] [P and P], REPRODUCTION NUMBER: LC-USZ62-48965 (b and w film copy neg.), SUMMARY: Elizabeth Cady Stanton holding her daughter Harriot, half-length portrait, facing right. MEDIUM: 1 photographic print. CREATED/PUBLISHED: [between 1890 and 1910 of daguerreotype taken 1856]
Works published prior to 1978 were copyright protected for a maximum of 75 years. See Circular 1 "COPYRIGHT BASICS" from the U.S. Copyright Office. Works published works before 1923 are now in the public domain.
Credit Line: Library of Congress, Prints and Photographs Division, [REPRODUCTION NUMBER: LC-USZ62-48965]
NOTES: Photograph of a daguerreotype taken in 1856. Unprocessed in PR 13 CN 1979:169. BIOG FILE reference copy NOS 1/97. REPOSITORY: Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division Washington, D.C. 20540 USA, DIGITAL ID: (b and w film copy neg.) cph 3a49096 hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/ , VIDEO FRAME ID: LCPP003A-49096 (from b and w film copy neg.), CARD #: 97500106
Elizabeth Cady Stanton, From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Elizabeth Cady Stanton (November 12, 1815 – October 26, 1902) was a social activist, and a leading figure of the early women's rights movement in the United States. With her husband, Henry Stanton and cousin, Gerrit Smith, Elizabeth Cady Stanton was also active in the anti-slavery Abolitionist movement. Stanton had a strong friendship with abolitionist and former slave Frederick Douglass.
Elizabeth Cady met Henry Brewster Stanton through her early involvement in the temperance and the abolition movements. Henry Stanton was a journalist, an antislavery orator, and, after their marriage, became an attorney. Despite Daniel Cady's reservations, the couple were married in 1840 and had seven carefully spaced children. Cady Stanton loved motherhood and assumed primary responsibility for rearing the children. She was remembered by her daughter Margaret as cheerful, sunny and indulgent. Stanton took her husband's surname as part of her own, signing herself Elizabeth Cady Stanton or E. Cady Stanton, but refused to be addressed as Mrs. Henry B. Stanton. Feeling that women were individual persons, she asserted that "(t)he custom of calling women Mrs. John This and Mrs. Tom That and colored men Sambo and Zip Coon, is founded on the principle that white men are lords of all."
This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License. It uses material from the Wikipedia article, Elizabeth Cady Stanton.
Leave a comment, make a request, Let this small sampling be a guide to better quality, more plentiful, public domain, royalty free, copyright free, high resolution, images, stock photos, jpeg, jpg, free for commercial use, clip art, clipart, clip-art. more at Public Domain Clip Art and clip art or public domain and Womens History Month or Women and Elizabeth Cady Stanton or social activist and abolitionist or anti-slavery and Woman Suffrage