Coverart for item
The Resource Citizens at Last : the Woman Suffrage Movement in Texas

Citizens at Last : the Woman Suffrage Movement in Texas

Label
Citizens at Last : the Woman Suffrage Movement in Texas
Title
Citizens at Last
Title remainder
the Woman Suffrage Movement in Texas
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Summary
"There is so much to be learned from the documents collected here. ... Where better than in this record to find the inspiration to achieve another high point of women's political history?"--The foreword by Anne Firor Scott<BR /><BR /> Citizens at Last is an essential resource for anyone interested in the history of the suffrage movement in Texas. Richly illustrated and featuring over thirty primary documents, it reveals what it took to win the vote
Member of
Cataloging source
EBLCP
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Temple, Ellen C
Dewey number
324.6230973
Index
no index present
LC call number
JK1911.T3C58 2015
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Winegarten, Ruthe
  • McArthur, Judith N
  • Jones, Nancy Baker
  • Scott, Anne Firor
Series statement
Women in Texas History Series, sponsored by the Ruthe Winegarten Memorial Foundation
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Women
  • POLITICAL SCIENCE
  • POLITICAL SCIENCE
  • Women
  • Texas
Label
Citizens at Last : the Woman Suffrage Movement in Texas
Instantiates
Publication
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Cover; Title; Copyright; Contents; Foreword to the Texas A & M University Press Edition; Foreword; Part I: Essays; Introduction: A Lifelong Interest; The Woman Suffrage Movement in Texas; A Note on the Author; Part III: Documents; 1. Seneca Falls ""Declaration of Sentiments"" (1848); 2. The Texas Reconstruction Convention Considers Woman Suffrage (1868-1869); 3. The American Woman Suffrage Association Petitions the Texas Legislature (1872); 4. The Texas Redeemer Convention Considers Woman Suffrage (1875); 5. ""Idiots, Lunatics, Paupers, and Felons"" (1875); 6. ""The Ballot an Educator"" (1881)
  • 7. Mariana Folsom Organizes for Suffrage in Texas (1880s)8. The WCTU Endorses Votes for Women (1888); 9. ""If I were mayor of San Antonio . . ."" (1893); 10. The Texas Equal Rights Association (1893); 11. Local Suffrage Societies Make the News (1893-1894); 12. Texas Suffragists Propose an Organizational Plan (1894); 13. Southern Ladies and Gentlemen (1894); 14. Texas Woman's Congress Meets in Dallas (1893-1894); 15. ""Equal Suffrage Means Purer Laws"" (1894); 16. Representative Tomkins Proposes a State Constitutional Amendment (1895)
  • 17. Annette Finnigan Begins the Second Phase of the Texas Struggle (1903-1905)18. Suffragists Testify at a Legislative Hearing (1907); 19. The Austin Woman Suffrage Association (1908-1915); 20. Eleanor Brackenridge Revives the Texas Woman Suffrage Association (1913); 21. Annette Finnigan Polls the Legislative Candidates (1914); 22. Minnie Fisher Cunningham Takes Charge (1915); 23. Houston Chronicle and Herald Endorses Suffrage (1917); 24. Men Support the Cause (1914-1919); 25. Texas Suffragists Send a Message to President Wilson (1917)
  • 26. Minnie Fisher Cunningham Reports on State Suffrage Activities and War Work (1917)27. Lobbying for the Vote (1917); 28. Suffragists Help Impeach Governor Ferguson (1917); 29. The Primary Election Bill Passes (1918); 30. Sufragistas Sign Up (1918); 31. Women Register and Vote for First Time in Texas (1918); 32. Efforts to Pass the Federal Amendment Continue (1918); 33. Anti-Suffragists Rally Opposition (1916-1918); 34. Texans Vote on a State Constitutional Amendment (1919); 35. Texas Legislature Ratifies the Nineteenth Amendment (1919); 36. Texas Suffrage Ratification Proclamation (1920)
  • 37. Jane Y. McCallum's Account of the Movement38. Epilogue: ""Citizens at Last""; Part III: Bibliographies; Suffrage Bibliography; Texas Women in Politics and Public Affairs; Consulting Editors; Index
Control code
995763049
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (270 pages).
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781623493684
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
c
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)995763049
Label
Citizens at Last : the Woman Suffrage Movement in Texas
Publication
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Cover; Title; Copyright; Contents; Foreword to the Texas A & M University Press Edition; Foreword; Part I: Essays; Introduction: A Lifelong Interest; The Woman Suffrage Movement in Texas; A Note on the Author; Part III: Documents; 1. Seneca Falls ""Declaration of Sentiments"" (1848); 2. The Texas Reconstruction Convention Considers Woman Suffrage (1868-1869); 3. The American Woman Suffrage Association Petitions the Texas Legislature (1872); 4. The Texas Redeemer Convention Considers Woman Suffrage (1875); 5. ""Idiots, Lunatics, Paupers, and Felons"" (1875); 6. ""The Ballot an Educator"" (1881)
  • 7. Mariana Folsom Organizes for Suffrage in Texas (1880s)8. The WCTU Endorses Votes for Women (1888); 9. ""If I were mayor of San Antonio . . ."" (1893); 10. The Texas Equal Rights Association (1893); 11. Local Suffrage Societies Make the News (1893-1894); 12. Texas Suffragists Propose an Organizational Plan (1894); 13. Southern Ladies and Gentlemen (1894); 14. Texas Woman's Congress Meets in Dallas (1893-1894); 15. ""Equal Suffrage Means Purer Laws"" (1894); 16. Representative Tomkins Proposes a State Constitutional Amendment (1895)
  • 17. Annette Finnigan Begins the Second Phase of the Texas Struggle (1903-1905)18. Suffragists Testify at a Legislative Hearing (1907); 19. The Austin Woman Suffrage Association (1908-1915); 20. Eleanor Brackenridge Revives the Texas Woman Suffrage Association (1913); 21. Annette Finnigan Polls the Legislative Candidates (1914); 22. Minnie Fisher Cunningham Takes Charge (1915); 23. Houston Chronicle and Herald Endorses Suffrage (1917); 24. Men Support the Cause (1914-1919); 25. Texas Suffragists Send a Message to President Wilson (1917)
  • 26. Minnie Fisher Cunningham Reports on State Suffrage Activities and War Work (1917)27. Lobbying for the Vote (1917); 28. Suffragists Help Impeach Governor Ferguson (1917); 29. The Primary Election Bill Passes (1918); 30. Sufragistas Sign Up (1918); 31. Women Register and Vote for First Time in Texas (1918); 32. Efforts to Pass the Federal Amendment Continue (1918); 33. Anti-Suffragists Rally Opposition (1916-1918); 34. Texans Vote on a State Constitutional Amendment (1919); 35. Texas Legislature Ratifies the Nineteenth Amendment (1919); 36. Texas Suffrage Ratification Proclamation (1920)
  • 37. Jane Y. McCallum's Account of the Movement38. Epilogue: ""Citizens at Last""; Part III: Bibliographies; Suffrage Bibliography; Texas Women in Politics and Public Affairs; Consulting Editors; Index
Control code
995763049
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (270 pages).
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781623493684
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
c
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)995763049

Library Locations

    • Ellis LibraryBorrow it
      1020 Lowry Street, Columbia, MO, 65201, US
      38.944491 -92.326012
Processing Feedback ...