The history of the U.S. women's rights movement, from 1848 to 1998. An excellent narrative, extensive chronology and links to contemporary activist organizations.
Dedicated to honoring women who have contributed significantly to the development of the country. Includes an extensive collection of biographical profiles.
A nonprofit organization in Washington, DC, focusing on Political Culture and Imagery of American Women's Suffrage.
Official web site of the National Women's History Project: Originator of Women's History Month. Functions of the N.W.H.P.: Clearinghouse for U.S. women's history information; Issues a seasonal catalog of women's history posters, books and materials; Produces videos, posters, guides, and supplies for school and workplace; Conducts in-service training for school teachers; Coordinates the Women's History Network, a national participant organization; Provides consulting services for publishers, media producers, and journalists.
Biographical and other historical information; calendar of events.
Featured the stories of New York women who had made an impact on the North Country and were pioneers in their fields, which included education, medicine, art, politics and music.
N.Y. Times magazine review of women's accomplishments and unresolved problems for the past 100 years. Published May, 1999
Informative essay on the status of women from colonial America through the 19th and 20th centuries. Topic include religious views, legal rights, women at work, feminism, and reform movements.
The Women's Archives is an integral part of Duke's Special Collections Library, which houses a broad range of rare and unique primary source material. Some print materials are digitized and can be accessed via the web.
Online version of a 19th century weekly London newspaper that sought out the burgeoning female readership, explicitly catering to upper-class society women who could pay the sixpenny rate, but implicitly offering middle-class women a guide to social-climbing success.