Secondary Source List
Review the following secondary sources on women's history and select two that most closely support your research question.
- Cochrane, Kira. (2013, May 7). 1963: The Beginning of the Feminist Movement. The Guardian. www.theguardian.com/lifeandstyle/2013/may/07/1963-beginning-feminist-movement
- Desilver, Drew. (2018, December 18). A Record Number of Women Will Be Serving in the New Congress. Pew Research Center. www.pewresearch.org/fact-tank/2018/12/18/record-number-women-in-congress
First But Not Last: Women Who Ran for President. (n.d.). National Women's History Museum. www.womenshistory.org/exhibits/first-not-last
- Hauser, Susan. (2012, May 15). The Women’s Movement in the ’70s, Today: “You’ve Come a Long Way,” But …. Workforce. www.workforce.com/news/the-womens-movement-in-the-70s-today-youve-come-a-long-way-but
- Jones, Martha S. (2020, August 26). What the 19th Amendment Meant for Black Women. Politico. www.politico.com/news/magazine/2020/08/26/19th-amendment-meant-for-black-women-400995
- Kean University. (2014, March 20). Alice Paul, Women’s Rights Activist [Video]. YouTube. youtu.be/5GDe4DkZN2A
- Michals, Debra. (2015). Alice Paul (1885-1977). National Women’s History Museum. www.womenshistory.org/education-resources/biographies/alice-paul
- Michals, Debra. (2015). Carrie Chapman Catt (1859–1947). National Women’s History Museum. www.womenshistory.org/education-resources/biographies/carrie-chapman-catt
- Napikoski, Linda. (2019, January 30). Combahee River Collective in the 1970s. ThoughtCo. www.thoughtco.com/combahee-river-collective-information-3530569
The Women’s Rights Movement, 1848–1920. (n.d.). History, Art, & Archives: United States House of Representatives. history.house.gov/Exhibitions-and-Publications/WIC/Historical-Essays/No-Lady/Womens-Rights/
Primary Source List
Review the following primary sources on women's history and select two that most closely support your research question.
- Addams, Jane. (1915). Why Women Should Vote. Internet History Sourcebooks Project, Fordham University. sourcebooks.fordham.edu/mod/1915janeadams-vote.asp
- Anthony, Susan B. (1873). Women’s Right to Vote. Internet History Sourcebooks Project, Fordham University. sourcebooks.fordham.edu/mod/1873anthony.asp
- Friedan, Betty. (1963). The Feminine Mystique, Chapter 1. National Humanities Center. nationalhumanitiescenter.org/ows/seminars/tcentury/FeminineMystique.pdf
Modern History Sourcebook: The Passage of the 19th Amendment, 1919–1920: Articles from The New York Times. (n.d.). Internet History Sourcebooks Project, Fordham University. sourcebooks.fordham.edu/mod/1920womensvote.asp
National Organization for Women Statement of Purpose (1966, October 29). Feminist Majority Foundation. www.feminist.org/resources/feminist-chronicles/part-iii-the-early-documents/national-organization-for-women-statement-of-purpose/
- Truth, Sojourner. (1851, December). Ain’t I a Woman? Internet History Sourcebooks Project, Fordham University. sourcebooks.fordham.edu/mod/sojtruth-woman.asp
Women of Color in the Suffrage Movement. (n.d.). DocsTeach. www.docsteach.org/documents?filter_searchterm=AND%22suffrage%22+AND%28OR%22Black+women%E2%80%99s+clubs%22+OR%22Black+womens+clubs%22+OR%22National+Association+of+Colored+Women%22+OR%22NACW%22+OR%22American+Equal+Rights+Association%22+OR%22AERA%22+OR%22women+of+color%22%29&searchType=formula&filterEras=&filterDocTypes=&sortby=date&filter_order=&filter_order_Dir=&rt=6GJpWaTx7NmF&reset=1
If you are not finding a secondary or primary source that has the information you need, you are welcome to use sources from outside of this list.
You can also return to the course concepts related to your topic for links to the primary and secondary sources referenced in the instruction.