AWSA

(redirected from American Woman Suffrage Association)
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AcronymDefinition
AWSAAmerican Woman Suffrage Association
AWSAAssociation of Wisconsin School Administrators
AWSAAmerican Water Ski Association
AWSAArab Women's Solidarity Association
AWSAAsian Wellness and Spa Academy (Manila, Philippines)
AWSAAdvanced Writers and Speakers Association (Christian women's group)
AWSAAmerican White Shepherd Association
References in periodicals archive ?
137) to the exclusion of other possible stories, but they minimized the work of the American Woman Suffrage Association and its leaders, especially Lucy Stone.
Such factors as Whitman's improving reputation in the nation at large, the unification of the American Woman Suffrage Association and the National Woman Suffrage Association in 1890, and the general relaxation of sexual morality with the rise of the "New Woman" all contributed.
ANNUAL CONVENTION OF THE NATIONAL AMERICAN WOMAN SUFFRAGE ASSOCIATION,
Chapters discuss the public relations activities of the National American Woman Suffrage Association, the public education campaign towards reducing infant and maternal mortality conducted by the U.S.
Due in large part to the efforts of Stone and Blackwell's daughter, Alice Stone Blackwell, the two organizations merged in 1890 to form the National American Woman Suffrage Association with Stanton as its first president.
From 1911 through 1914, she held the position of first Vice-President of the National American Woman Suffrage Association and in 1913 attended the convention of the International Woman Suffrage Alliance held in Budapest.
By 1870, the Revolution, the sixteen-page weekly newspaper that was the political organ for the NWSA, was deeply in debt, and it also now had to compete with the more moderate Woman's Journal, founded by the rival American Woman Suffrage Association. Anthony had founded the Revolution in 1868, and Stanton and Parker Pillsbury served as editors.
the more conservative American Woman Suffrage Association (AWSA) with its alliance to Frances Willard's WCTU.
That vehemence is seen particularly in her sympathy for John Brown and in the selections on women's suffrage, including letters to Lucy Stone, The Women's Journal, and the American Woman Suffrage Association. It is in the letter to the Suffrage Association that Alcott signs herself, "Most heartily yours for woman suffrage and all other reforms," inspiring the title for this volume (220).
Carrie Chapman Catt was the president of the National American Woman Suffrage Association in 1920.
She po ints to African American women's sense of betrayal by these leading white feminists, as well as their conviction that African Americans desperately needed political representation in some form, to explain black suffragists' greater willingness to ally with the American Woman Suffrage Association. Still, the emergence of two rival organizations in 1869 was in fact a schism, and it must matter to this story (as it surely mattered to African American women suifragists) that more white women chose to side with supporters of black male voting rights.
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