Here's a list of planned events in Louisville that was forwarded to me from Genie Potter (representing KY with Vision 2020 in Philadelphia) and Marsha Weinstein (President of Board of Directors, National Collaborative for Women's History Sites now housed in the Francis Willard house museum in Indiana, and leading the collaborative National "Votes for Women" Trail).
Source: Louisville Courier-Journal, February 9, 1902)
Source: Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Susan B. Anthony, Matilda Joslyn Gage, History of Woman Suffrage, (New York: National American Woman Suffrage Association, 1922), vol. 4, p. 878.
Title: Educational Resources
Publication: Crusade for the Vote (website). National Women's History Museum. Alexandria, VA
A digital repository of resources for K-12 educators regarding U.S. women's suffrage. The Resources section has two parts: Online Exhibits and Lesson Plans. As of this post, there are two Online Exhibits:
- Creating a Female Political Culture
- Standing Up for Change
And the lesson plans cover the following topics:
Author: LaCroix, Allison.
Title: National Woman's Party and Meaning Behind Their Purple, White and Gold Textiles.
Publisher: National Woman's Party at Belmont-Paul Women's Equality National Monument. Washington D.C.
Author: Burroughs, Nannie Helen
Title: Black Women and Reform
Publication: "Votes for Women: A Symposium by Leading Thinkers of Colored America" pp 178-192 in The Crisis 10 (August 1915)
The National Women's History Museum has recently concluded an analysis of the U.S. state K-12 curriculum standards and their inclusion of women’s history. The report, Where are the Women? A Report on the Status of Women in the United States Social Studies Curriculum, can be found here: https://www.womenshistory.org/social-studies-standards
Here’s some bullet points summarizing what they learned: