10 edition of Lucretia Mott found in the catalog.
A biography of the nineteenth-century Quaker minister who was an important participant in the causes of abolition and women"s rights.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||by Lucile Davis.|
|Series||Read and discover photo-illustrated biographies|
|LC Classifications||HQ1413.M68 D39 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||24 p. :|
|Number of Pages||24|
|LC Control Number||97041652|
Lucretia Coffin Mott was raised 30 miles off the coast of Cape Cod on Nantucket Island. Margaret Hope Bacon, author of Valiant Friend – the life of Lucretia Mott writes, “(Lucretia) loved every inch of her native island – its food, its customs, its people, its . According to Roman tradition, Lucretia (/ l uː ˈ k r iː ʃ ə / loo-KREE-shə, Classical Latin: [lʊˈkreːtɪ.a]; died c. BC), anglicized as Lucrece, was a noblewoman in ancient Rome whose rape by Sextus Tarquinius (Tarquin), an Etruscan king's son, was the cause of a rebellion that overthrew the Roman monarchy and led to the transition of Roman government from a kingdom to a republic.
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Lucretia Mott Speaks: The Essential Speeches and Sermons (Women, Gender, and Sexuality in American History) by Lucretia Mott, Christopher Densmore, et al. | Hardcover. Lucretia Mott book This book is about Lucretia Motts life.
Much of the book is taken from her diary or historical documents. The book allowed the reader to Lucretia Mott book her life of hardships and struggles to give women more rights. The book would be a good selection for upper elementary teachers to use as a read aloud/5(6).
See biographies by O. Cromwell (, repr. ), D. Sterling (), and G. Kurland (); C. Faulkner, Lucretia Mott's Heresy (). Her husband, James Mott, –, whom she married inwas also a Quaker who worked constantly for the antislavery cause and for woman suffrage. He was a delegate to the World Anti-Slavery Convention.
Lucretia Mott was a 19th-century feminist activist, abolitionist, social reformer and pacifist who helped launch the women’s rights movement. Raised on the Quaker tenet that all people are.
Lucretia Mott book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Lucretia Mott book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Start your review of Lucretia Mott: Girl of Old Nantucket. Write a review. Kathryn rated it it was amazing Patricia rated it liked it /5(9).
Lucretia Mott book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.2/5(2). Lucretia Mott is remembered today as an abolitionist and a pioneer of the womans rights movement. Less well known, but perhaps in the long run more important, was her role as a nineteenth century Quaker minister, blessed with a deep spiritual insight, and a keen analytic mind.
Lucretia Mott book Brand: Pendle Hill Publications. Lucretia Mott, pioneer reformer who, with Elizabeth Cady Stanton, founded the organized women’s rights movement in the United States.
Mott was also active in abolition efforts, and she and her husband opened their home to runaway slaves. Learn more about her life and work.
Synopsis. Born Lucretia Coffin on January 3,in Nantucket, Massachusetts, Lucretia Mott was a women's rights activist, abolitionist, and religious : Lucretia Mott () was one of the leading voices of the abolitionist and feminist movements of her time. Raised in a Quaker community, she became a member of the society’s ministry and adopted its anti-slavery views.
Mott helped form the Philadelphia Female Anti. Lucretia Coffin Mott was an early feminist activist and strong advocate for ending slavery.A powerful orator, she dedicated her life to speaking out against racial and gender injustice.
Born on January 3, on Nantucket Island, Massachusetts, Mott was the second. Lucretia Mott, Beverly Wilson Palmer, Holly Byers Ochoa, Carol Faulkner (). “Selected Letters of Lucretia Coffin Mott”, p, University of Illinois Press 73 Copy quote.
Learning, while at school, that the charge for the education of girls was the same as that for boys, and that, when they became teachers, women received only half as. Lucretia Mott's Heresy Abolition and Women's Rights in Nineteenth-Century America Carol Faulkner.
pages | 6 x 9 | 13 illus. Paper | ISBN | $s | Outside the Americas £ Ebook editions are available from selected online vendors View table of contents and excerpt "This is the first biography of Mott in thirty years, and it proves to be thoroughly researched, well.
Lucretia Mott (–) was a prominent reformer who agitated against slavery and co-organized the Seneca Falls opher Densmore is the curator of the Friends Historical Library at Swarthmore College and the author of Red Jacket: Iroquois Diplomat and Faulkner is a professor of history at Syracuse University and the author of Lucretia Mott's Heresy.
Lucretia Mott was a central figure in the interconnected struggles for racial and sexual equality in nineteenth-century America.
This biography, the first in thirty years, focuses on Mott's long and controversial public career as an abolitionist, women's rights activist, and Quaker minister. James and Lucretia Mott: Life and Letters Nineteenth Century Collections Online (NCCO): Women: Transnational Networks North American women's letters and diaries Slavery and anti-slavery: a transnational archive Women and social movements in the United States, basic edition: Editor: Anna Davis Hallowell: Edition: 3: Publisher 1/5(1).
A Guide Book to Historic LaMott: the Activities at Camp William Penn; the Life of Lucretia Mott; a History of the Village of LaMott. [Published by] David Jenkins Morrison, prepared expressly for persons attending the LaMott Historical Celebration, May 5, Lucretia Mott, née Lucretia Coffin, (born January 3,Nantucket, Massachusetts, U.S.—died Novemnear Abington, Pennsylvania), pioneer reformer who, with Elizabeth Cady Stanton, founded the organized women’s rights movement in the United States.
Lucretia Coffin grew up in Boston, where she attended public school for two years in accordance with her father’s wish that. The Lucretia Mott Papers Lucretia Mott's biography from the Smithsonian Biography on the National Women's Hall of Fame site The Liberator Files, Items concerning Lucretia Mott from Horace Seldon's collection and summary of research of William Lloyd Garrison's The Liberator original copies at the Boston Public Library, Boston, Massachusetts.
Lucretia Mott was born on January 3,in Nantucket, Massachusetts, but she resided in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, for the majority of her life. An abolitionist of slavery, organizer of the women's rights movement, and a liberal minister of the Quaker religion, Mott became a prominent social activist.
*Mott (Lucretia) An illustrated biography for children features Lucretia Mott, one of the pioneers of the movement for womens' rights. Born inLucretia Mott was raised a Quaker; rier strong. spiritual beliefs underlay her outspoken advocacy oi equal rights for women and blacks, and against war.
Lucretia became a leader amongFile Size: 3MB. The daughter of a Nantucket sea captain, Lucretia Mott exhibited, from her earliest years, an extraordinary confidence and eloquence.
As an adult, she dared to speak out to all-male audiences and refused to be silenced when she was attacked by protestors or when meeting halls where her organizations were to gather were burned down.3/5(1). Collection Number RL Title Lucretia Mott papers Date and undated Extent Linear Feet, 11 items Repository David M.
Rubenstein Rare Book & Manuscript Library. The daughter of a sea captain, Lucretia Coffin spent her childhood on Nantucket Island. She was reared in the Quaker faith, unique among American religions in encouraging the equality of women.
In she married James Mott and they made their home in Philadelphia. Soon she began to speak in Quaker meetings, developing confidence and. Lucretia Mott as sculpted by Lloyd Lillie. The bronze statue is in the lobby of the park visitor center.
NPS. One of eight children born to Quaker parents on the island of Nantucket, Massachusetts, Lucretia Coffin Mott () dedicated her life to the goal of human equality. As a child Mott attended Nine Partners, a Quaker boarding school located in New York, where she learned of the.
For those who want to delve deeply into the thinking of Lucretia Mott, this book offers an excellent look into her interrelated causes. Since she did not prepare written speeches but depended on the Spirit to give her the words in the moment—both for political speeches and for messages in meetings for worship—this collection shows how she.
This meeting was presided over by Lucretia Mott, who also addressed the assembly. (Library of Congress) - American Equal Rights Association - Catt, Carrie Chapman - Susan Anthony Collection (Library of Congress) - Parkhurst, Henry M. This book, originally published inargues against woman suffrage as being antithetical to both.
Lucretia Mott is a genuine and underacknowledged heroine of America's early years, a woman of fierce integrity and quiet strength who played a critical role in both the anti-slavery and the woman's rights movements.
In a book that combines an engaging human story with scrupulous historical research, Dorothy Sterling brings Mott to life for young readers.3/5(1).
Lucretia Mott was a Quaker minister who was active in the movement to abolish slavery in the United States. She was born to the prominent Coffin family on the whaling island of Nantucket, Massachusetts. In her teens she attended a Quaker school in New York where she met her future husband, James Mott.
Get this from a library. Lucretia Mott, gentle warrior. [Dorothy Sterling] -- A biography of one of the leaders of the abolitionist and woman's rights movements. Lucretia Coffin Mott was a famous American feminist and social reformer in the nineteenth-century America. Though pictured in history as a gentle Quaker lady, her activities infuriated ministers, journalists, politicians, urban mobs, and even her fellow Quakers.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Cromwell, Otelia, Lucretia Mott. Cambridge, Harvard University Press, (OCoLC) Lucretia Mott, a Quaker reformer and minister, was an abolitionist and women's rights activist. She helped initiate the Seneca Falls Woman's Rights Convention with Elizabeth Cady Stanton in She believed in human equality as a right granted by God.
Lucretia Coffin Mott () was a feminist, abolitionist, and one of the pioneers of the women's movement. She was a Quaker who both studied and taught at a Friends school near Poughkeepsie, New York, and inshe married fellow Quaker—and abolitionist and feminist activist—James Mott.
Lucretia Mott Edited by Debra Michals, PhD | Lucretia Coffin Mott was an early feminist activist and strong advocate for ending slavery.
A powerful orator, she dedicated her life to speaking out against racial and gender injustice. Born on January 3, on Nantucket Island, Massachu. Lucretia Mott (–) campaigned for women and slaves’ rights.
Even within the abolitionist (antislavery) movement, she and other women were often discriminated against, such as when they were denied seats at the World Anti-Slavery convention. Mott remained active in the women’s movement until her death in Abington, Pennsylvania, at the age of Quaker Abolitionist, Suffragist, and Educator.
Lucretia Coffin was born in Nantucket, Massachusetts, and raised a Quaker. Lucretia married James Mott in Inthe couple moved to Philadelphia, and as a Quaker minister, Lucretia Burial: Fair Hill Burial Ground, Philadelphia.
Lucretia Mott. AKA Lucretia Coffin. Women's rights and anti-slavery advocate. Birthplace: Nantucket, MA Location of death: Abington, PA Cause of death: unspecified Remains: Buried, Fair. American reformer, was born at Nantucket, Massachusetts, on the 3rd of January She was descended on her mother's side from Peter Folger, one of the first settlers of Born: Lucretia Mott Biography, Life, Interesting Facts.
Lucretia Mott will always be remembered for her epic work in founding the American Anti-Slavery organization helped women to know and identify their rights. The movement regularly met at Seneca Falls Convention.
Today, Lucretia Mott may be a series of pictures and excerpts in the Friends Library and a Parrish conference room, but in her time, she was a force of nature. And we, as students of the college she helped found in line with her ideals, inherit her legacy.
Lucretia Mott, considered at the time of her death in to be the “greatest American woman of the nineteenth century” by many of her contemporaries, was a Quaker abolitionist, women’s rights activist and social reformer.
She was a key figure in. “Lucretia Mott’s Heresy: Abolition and Women’s Rights in 19th Century America” is a delicious history. The book draws heavily from the letters of Lucretia Mott, which gives the reader the.Carol Faulkner talked about her book, Lucretia Mott’s Heresy: Abolition and Women’s Rights in Nineteenth-Century America, about the life of Lucretia Mott, a Quaker known for her outspoken.