13 Matching Annotations
  1. Feb 2019
    1. “We ask only for justice and equal rights—the right to vote, the right to our own earnings, equality before the law. ”

      The quotes on this page don't match the rest of them font and size wise.

    1. I like that the heading of each page is exactly the same, as well as the consistent use of quotes at the top of the historical pages.

    1. Sep 30, 2015 Judith Sargent Murray, On the Equality of the Sexes, 1790

      These links don't open in a new tab, and I wish they did.

    2. Documents, Objects, and Images

      You can find the images in the primary resources page. I like that the pages are kind of connected and there are multiple ways to explore and find information.

    3. How can a rational being be ennobled by any thing that is not obtained by its own exertions?

      I love the idea of putting quotes into the different pages! it's looks nice and it's infomative

    4. Abolitionist Movement >>

      I like that you can click on whichever square you want, or go through chronologically, without returning to the homepage.

    1. Timeline

      I think this is a really cool tool that we could use in our website!

    2. The prevailing public perception of the drive for women's votes envisions a small, doggedly, determined group of women who persisted against the odds until men finally "gave" them the vote. Nothing could be further from the actual facts of a mass movement that encompassed the lives of several generations of American women, employed highly sophisticated political strategy and organization, and developed brilliant, politically savvy, charismatic leaders.

      The way they blocked the paragraph's is a really effective breaking up of content. The website uses white space really well.

    3. History of Woman Suffrage

      This is a really nice way of showing the pages available on the site, instead of a sidebar

    4. The logo in the top left corner takes you back to the homepage, but I wasn't sure of that when I clicked on it #navigation

    1. National Women's History Museum205 S. Whiting Street, Suite 254, Alexandria, Virginia 22304 | 703.461.1920 | womenshistory.org

      This shows who created the site, and where to got for more information. I also like that the website and social media pages open a new tab, so you can return

    2. Some of the sources say they came from the library of congress, but not all of them do. I'm not sure if that means they have possession of them?

    3. Primary Source Sets

      This page is so cool! The way they display their sources gives it a really true sense of time, as well as easy navigation #appearance