It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.
Women's Suffrage in America: a History: Posters and Photos
Anti-suffrage postcard that reads, “What will men wear when women wear,” with an image of men’s pants, 1913. Courtesy of The Dovie Horvitz Collection, part of The Gender and Women's Studies Collection in the University of Wisconsin Digital Collections.
Print showing a woman leaving the house to vote on election day while her distraught husband is left behind to tend to the children and house by himself. A plate has been broken, both children are crying and even the cat is in a panic. Hanging in a frame on the wall in the background: Votes for Women and written on a ballot in the bottom right hand corner: Hen Party: "For President -- Mrs. Henry Peck -- Vice President -- Mrs. Wm. Nagg -- For Governor -- Mrs. Thos Katt."
c1909 Jan 21.
Barton & Spooner Company
A postcard with a boy and girl, she is wearing a sash and carrying a banner with "Votes for Women." The boy is pointing to the door and telling her place is in the home.
Anti-suffrage; Commercial publishers; BS series.
Print shows a woman being denied the opportunity to vote because she is wearing a dress and a hat that are too wide for the narrow booths labeled "Ballots Must Be Prepared In These Booths" where the ballots are marked. A policeman is standing on the left, and, in the background, election officials are standing over the ballot box for "Election District No. 13".
Taylor, Charles Jay, 1855-1929, artist. Created / Published: N.Y. : Published by Keppler & Schwarzmann, 1894 June 6.
Postcard with a color image of the Seal of Ohio with a woman's face in the center. The woman's face is framed by the rising sun and the slogan "Let Ohio Women Vote." The postcard was sent from Columbus, Ohio by Elizabeth J. House to Mrs. C. L. Martzolff in Athens, Ohio, 1915.
The program for the National American Woman Suffrage Association procession in the capital city. This march occurred before the rift between the more moderate NAWSA and the less conciliatory National Woman's Party. (VCG Wilson / Corbis via Getty Images). Woman suffrage procession, Washington, D.C. March 3, 1913.
The illustration shows a torch-bearing female labeled "Votes for Women", symbolizing the awakening of the nation's women to the desire for suffrage, striding across the western states, where women already had the right to vote, toward the east where women are reaching out to her. Printed below the cartoon is a poem by Alice Duer Miller.
Mayer, Henry, 1868-1954, artist; New York : Published by Puck Publishing Corporation, 295-309 Lafayette Street, 1915 February 20.
Cartoon shows a young woman carrying buckets on a yoke, looking up at ladder ascending up to the sky, bottom rungs labeled "Slavery," "House Drudgery," and "Shop Work." Top rungs labeled "Equal Suffrage," "Wage Equity," and "Presidency."
Bushnell, Elmer Andrews, 1872-1939, artist. Created / Published [1920 Aug.]