Explore Suffrage Movement, Suffragettes, and more!

Explore related topics

Suffragettes Nell Richardson and Alice S. Burke driving a car at a rally in New York in 1915.

27 Badass Ladies Who Secured Your Right to Vote

Suffragettes Nell Richardson and Alice S. Burke driving a car at a rally in New York in

Suffragette Emma Sproson chalking a pavement. Chalking was used by the WSPU to announce meetings and demonstrations. This postcard was produced to commemorate the only occasion of a summons being issued for pavement chalking: she was fined 5 shillings. She endured two periods of imprisonment. From 1908 she worked across the country as part of the Women's Freedom League and the Tax Resistance League. She was Labour Party member of parliament for Wolverhampton in 1921.

Emma Sproson (left) and a friend chalking the pavement. This postcard shows the suffragette Emma Sproson chalking a pavement. Pavement chalking was used by the Women's Social and Political Union to announce meetings and demonstrations.

Poster by Hilda Dallas, c.1912In 1908, the WSPU set up the Women’s Press to produce and publish their newspaper. Votes for Women started as a monthly publication but soon appeared weekly and was sold for a penny to a readership of 40,000.

Poster by Hilda Dallas, the WSPU set up the Women’s Press to produce and publish their newspaper. Votes for Women started as a monthly publication but soon appeared weekly and was sold for a penny to a readership of

Portrait of Emily Davison, british suffragette, who ran in front of the King's horse at the 1913 Epsom Derby and was considered a martyr by her fellow suffragettes.

Emily Wilding Davison was a militant women's suffrage activist who, on 4 June stepped in front of the horse of King George V at the Epsom Derby, sustaining injuries that resulted in her death four days later.

‘But when the photograph of Evelyn Manesta appeared, the arm had been removed. The photographer had acted on official instructions to doctor the photograph so that it would be less controversial.’

May Dennis Pictures of suffragettes 1913 In 1912 Scotland Yard bought their first camera to covertly photograph suffragettes all images are from The national portrait Gallery london

Suffragettes, for fighting for our right to vote.

I think every woman who is against feminism shouldn't vote. Because it is thanks to feminism women can vote today. At the time the photo was taken, feminists were called suffragettes.

Susan Brownell Anthony Portrait Vintage 8x10 Reprint Of Old Photo

Susan Brownell Anthony Portrait Vintage 8x10 Reprint Of Old Photo

Pinterest
Search