Search Results: 'votes for women'


74 results for "votes for women"
Julia of the Nouveau Age (1911-1919): A Vintage Fashion Paper Doll By Kim Brecklein
eBook (PDF): $4.00
Julia of the Nouveau Age: Fashions circa 1910-1919 The Titanic sank, the world was at war, women rallied for the vote – and fashion poised on the brink of revolution. During this period... More > fashionable women began to move away from Edwardian primness and yearn for a more naturalistic look. True sportswear made its debut; the hobble skirt came and went. Julia is a downloadable black and white paper doll to color, cut and enjoy. Perfect for vintage clothing collectors, costumers, nostalgia enthusiasts, genealogists, re-enactors and paper doll lovers of all ages. Four paper doll pages including 1 doll and 11 costumes for a total of 23 items.< Less
Welfare Parasites Can Support More Children Than Billionaires: Big Pink Elephants 1 - How Governments Plan to Pimp Out Your Daughters and Enslave Your Sons to Voters By Jim Thio
eBook (ePub): $3.00
Governments want to be the pimp tzar. That is, they want to be the pimp of all hoes. Governments decide which consensual acts are legal. In doing so, governments, rather than women, decide which men... More > get the girls. With various laws, governments arrange that women can only pick welfare parasites. Those, in turn, vote for bigger and bigger government. Meanwhile, normal hard working people are viciously taxed. Hence, majestic welfare parasites can breed and breed without having to worry about the costs. Hard working diligent people are meanwhile being exterminated. Doctors are forced to be slaves in public hospitals with salary way lower than the market price. In many places, women are even forced to get married. Many kind of consensual sexual relationship outside governments’ approval is illegal. Only those approved by those in power get laid.< Less
The Revolutionary Feminist’s Manifesto By Revolutionary Books
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(25 Ratings)
The capitalist system is inherently patriarchal, sexist, and hierarchical. Thus, any authentic liberation of women will require an all out revolution against the capitalist patriarchs. This book... More > argues that the so called 'achievements' of women under capitalism have been cosmetic at best. Corporate careerism is nothing but enslavement to the agenda of the corporate patriarchs. Economical autonomy is meaningless when 99% of global assets are owned by a few hundred of capitalist men. The right to vote is anemic when the choices offered are all agents of the capitalist pigs. This all means that the only logical path for all feminists is direct political revolution. The only point of liberation is the liberation of all workers in this world. To put it in simple terms, if all the wealth controlled by the capitalist men was seized and redivided, the stake of women in this world would rise from 1% to 50% instantly. This is perhaps the greatest and simplest argument for revolution.< Less
Dirty Politics - Hard Times - A Trilogy of Chartism By Malc Cowle
eBook (ePub): $4.62
When Cotton was King, labour was cheap. Less than three men in a hundred had the vote and the few women who'd enjoyed that right had the franchise taken off them. Toil, trouble and degradation for... More > the many, produced vast riches and leisure for a few. Ordinary, and sometimes extraordinary, people refused to accept their servile position in society. They defied Church and State to fight against corruption, for universal suffrage and the basic rights we take for granted in a Parliamentary democracy. These are the tales of just a few. The author skilfully weaves his work of fiction into the historical tapestry of the Industrial Revolution, bringing his characters to life in the world's first industrial city - Manchester - the town of Long Chimneys.< Less
A New Conscience and an Ancient Evil By Jane Addams
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Hint: You can preview this book by clicking on "Preview" which is located under the cover of this book. About the author: Jane Addams (September 6, 1860 – May 21, 1935) was a... More > pioneer American settlement activist/reformer, social worker, public philosopher, sociologist, author, and leader in women's suffrage and world peace. She created the first Hull House. In an era when presidents such as Theodore Roosevelt and Woodrow Wilson identified themselves as reformers and social activists, Addams was one of the most prominent reformers of the Progressive Era. She helped America to address and focus on issues that were of concern to mothers, such as the needs of children, local public health, and world peace. She said that if women were to be responsible for cleaning up their communities and making them better places to live, they needed to be able to vote to do so effectively. Excerpt from:< Less
Dockey: A San Francisco Life By Lynn Payton
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In this book Lynn Payton tells the story of her grandmother, Dr. Edith Hammond Williams, one of the first female doctors in San Francisco. To set the scene for her ancestors' lives, Lynn opens a... More > fascinating window into the world of San Francisco in the mid-late 1800's. Her ancestors had made their way overland and by ship to San Francisco and Northern California. Edith Hammond was born in San Francisco in 1876, into a society with limited rights for women. Even without rights such as the right to vote, Edith managed to graduate from Stanford and medical school to become one of San Francisco's earliest female physicians. An early career woman, Edith faced similar challenges that 21st Century women face regarding attention to career and family. Her granddaughter, Lynn, writes the stories of Dr. Edith, called "Dockey" by family. "I was thrilled by this story!" Dana Curtin< Less
Sci-Fi and Fantasy Stories From 'The Sun' By Edward Page Mitchell
eBook (PDF): $8.99
Later described as "the lost giant of American science fiction," Edward Page Mitchell wrote many science fiction and fantasy short stories in the 1870's to 1890's, nearly all of which were... More > published anonymously in the The Sun daily newspaper of New York. Mitchell was editor-in-chief of The Sun and was a member of the Pulitzer Prize Board for many years. Mitchell introduced many technological and social predictions which were daring for the time, prior to similar predictions by famous authors, such as travel by pneumatic tube, electrical heating, newspapers printed in the home by electrical transmission, food-pellet concentrates, international broadcasts, suspended animation of a living human being through freezing (cryogenics), a man rendered invisible by scientific means, a time-travel machine, faster-than-light travel, a thinking computer, a cyborg, matter transmission or teleportation, voting by American women,< Less
More Common Sense By William Panzarella
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In 1776 Thomas Paine wrote the historic pamphlet Common Sense, outlining the argument for America’s independence. All these years later our Nation is overdue for some More Common Sense. The... More > Government is out of control, spying on its citizens and disregarding the Constitution and Bill of Rights. Lobbyists buy our leaders votes, influencing our everyday lives. Our brave servicemen and women are often not being given the adequate care they need and deserve. The media conceals critical stories and has become a propaganda machine. The Middle Class is being erased. Wall Street is awash in corruption and scandals and can take the entire economy down at any moment. Our democracy is being destroyed. We must act now, before it is too late. We must give the power back to the People and restore out great Country. We cannot fail or it will not be just us who suffer the consequences, but also generations to come.< Less
Fred & Nettie's Love Letters By Suzanne Fister Levine
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This creative non-fiction work is based upon the romance and actual love letters of Marie Antoinette “Nettie” Stuntebeck and Fred Marion Fister from 1900-1904. Before radio, television,... More > and autos, they carried on their romance separated by 100 miles, a full day’s round trip by train, not manageable on horseback. They faced deadly plagues, putrid water systems, horrific accidents, violence, murders, and vicious political turmoil, including the assassinations of Kentucky Governor Goebel and US President William McKinley. Women had no right to vote and were blocked from many occupations. About the only reliable things they had were local daily newspapers and United States Postal Service mail delivery 365 days a year (366 in Leap Years), including Sundays and holidays.< Less
"Main Street" Summarized and Analyzed By Teacher Forum
eBook (ePub): $2.99
(1 Ratings)
“Main Street” by Sinclair Lewis was first published in 1920. It is a satirical novel. The story is presented from the perspective of Carol Kennicott. She happens to be a young woman from... More > Minneapolis. Having married a doctor from a small town she settles with him in the doctor’s hometown. Carol happens to be concerned about social reforms. She is equally concerned about her personal happiness. Through her character the author presents the society in general in that era. During that period, women gained power after several labor moments. They eventually got the right to vote in 1920. "Main Street" Summarized and Analyzed Copyright Chapter One: Introduction Chapter Two: Plot Overview Chapter Three: Major Characters Chapter Four: Complete Summary Chapter Five: Critical Analysis< Less

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