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Suffrage Movements Teacher Resources
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This interactive website includes a video and several readings about the suffrage movement. After viewing and reading, visitors can choose to respond to questions either in short answer or multiple choice form. A nice supplemental activity for a lesson plan on voting rights.
Students examine several aspects of the Women's Suffrage Movement. In this women's rights lesson, students explore several primary and secondary sources regarding the events of the movement, opposition to the movement, and the effects of the 19th Amendment. Student complete various assessment activities that require them to compare suffrage movements, analyze primary sources, and determine how effective the movement was.
Students take a closer look at the Women's Suffrage Movement in the United States. In this suffrage lesson, student research the movement in Nebraska and the rest of the country. Students consider how the Seneca Falls Convention and the ratification of the 19th Amendment impacted the nation as they write essays on their research.
High schoolers explore the contributions of Alice Paul to the Women's Suffrage Movement. In this Alice Paul instructional activity, students research primary materials regarding the life and contributions of Paul to the suffrage movement. High schoolers compare and contrast the visions of the National American Woman Suffrage Association and the National Women's Party.
Discover the women's suffrage movement. Learners post Civil War lesson, students use primary sources to research how women fought for and were finally given the right to vote. They will interpret artwork, view a Primary Access documentary, then write speeches based on their learning to convince people to vote in elections.
What does your class know about the women's suffrage movement? Can they name the patron saint of this movement? Or can they explain why babies were used in the suffrage campaigns? Do they know what the most radical demand was? If so, then they are destined to get an A on this online suffrage quiz.
The class analyzes a series of documents intended to show the events that lead to women gaining the right to vote. They play a Tic-Tac-Toe style game, make a time line with sequencing cards, and review the 4 steps of social change. Materials are available by clicking on the links located on the right hand side of the lesson.
Students explore women's rights. In this women's history lesson, students examine primary and secondary sources regarding the women's suffrage movement in the United States. Students compare and contrast the states' methods for achieving suffrage with the national methods.