How women won the vote : Alice Paul, Lucy Burns, and their big idea
- 3 of 3 copies available at LARL/NWRL Consortium.
- 2 of 2 copies available at Lake Agassiz Regional Library. (Show preferred library)
0 current holds with 3 total copies.
|Location||Call Number / Copy Notes||Barcode||Shelving Location||Status||Due Date|
|Moorhead Public Library||J 324.623 BAR (Text)||33500013262274||New||Available||-|
|Moorhead Public Library||J 324.623 BAR (Text)||33500013262282||New||Available||-|
|Greenbush Public Library||j 324.623 BAR (Text)||35500006291460||Main||Available||-|
- ISBN: 0062841300
- ISBN: 9780062841308
80 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 29 cm
- Edition: First edition.
- Publisher: New York : HarperCollins, .
|Bibliography, etc. Note:||Includes bibliographical references and index.|
|Formatted Contents Note:||Under Arrest! -- No More Begging -- Parade! -- Bad Banners and Bad Manners -- A Victory for America.|
|Summary, etc.:||"A history of the iconic first women's march in 1913 and the suffragists who led the way to passing the 19th amendment."--|
|Target Audience Note:||
Ages 8-12 HarperCollins.
Grades 7-9 HarperCollins.
- Booklist Reviews : Booklist Reviews 2020 June #1
*Starred Review* Bartoletti recounts the history surrounding the adoption of the Nineteenth Amendment, which granted some American women the right to vote. She focuses on the activities of Americans Alice Paul and Lucy Burns, who first became involved in the British suffragette movement in 1909, gleaning valuable insights into the politics of protest. After returning to the U.S., they worked together to lobby for a constitutional amendment and organized the first Washington, D.C., suffragist parade, held on March 3, 1913. This succinctly written and carefully sourced text offers young readers a glimpse into the struggles required to enact political change. Bartoletti recounts details of picket lines, arrests, hunger strikes, and forced feedings endured by many of the women who participated in the protests. She also acknowledges the prevalent racism of the time, which sometimes prevented African American women, including Ida B. Wells, from participating fully in these activities. Chen's richly hued digital artwork meshes seamlessly with numerous captioned documentary photos, as well as charts, maps, and sidebars. Purples, whites, yellows, and greens predominate, signifying the shades depicted in the suffragists' banners. Featuring generous back matter (including a time line, sources and notes, and further reading), this is an attractive and informative introduction that fills in key details often missing from other accounts of this story. Grades 3-6. Copyright 2020 Booklist Reviews.
Search for related items by subject
|Subject:||Women Suffrage United States History Juvenile literature
Suffragists United States Juvenile literature
Feminism United States History Juvenile literature