By V. I. Lenin
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Extra info for V. I. Lenin : Collected Works : Volume 19 : March - December 1913
Exclaiming “firmly relying upon the final triumph of the Right and True, we do this day affix our signatures,” 61 62 The Women’s Rights Movement One of the attendees of the Seneca Falls Convention was social activist Frederick Douglass, who is depicted in this 1855 engraving by American artist John Chester Buttre. Douglass was instrumental in persuading the delegates to support suffrage, because he believed it would guarantee their freedom and equality. signers thereby gave their approval to the declaration.
Elizabeth Cady Stanton read the document to the attendees. ” The addition of women in the midst of a familiar and cherished phrase radically altered its meaning. Instead of rebelling against a monarch, this new document made the case for a new revolution. ”34 The Declaration of Sentiments included some of the same concepts brought forth by the Declaration of Independence, but the differences in the two dramatically stated the case for women’s rights: But when a long train of abuses and usurpations, pursuing invariably the same object, evinces a design to reduce them under absolute despotism, it is their duty to throw off such government and to provide new guards for their future security.
The convention at Seneca Falls catapulted Stanton into the limelight. She attended and spoke at another women’s rights convention, held the following month in Rochester, New York. The exposure cemented Stanton’s place as a leader in the women’s rights movement. She continued to meet more women who supported reform. She began traveling a little more, although she usually took her children with her. The seeds of a movement, having been planted, now needed to be watered. The much-needed water came in the form of a woman who ended up spending most of her life fighting for women’s rights.