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Marielena V.
Verified
Report | a month ago
I highly recommend the Susan B Anthony Museum & House for people of both genders and all ages! It was interesting and inspiring to learn about all the reformers who worked against the unjust conventions of their times. It inspired me to think about how I could work against the social injustices we still face in our country and that many people face around the world. It's never too early to learn about the difference each one of us can make. One suggestion: I wish there were an electronic version of the map that shows the dates when countries around the world enacted women's right to vote and which countries still do not allow women to take part in their government. I think it would be a great educational resource and could motivate many to work to redress this issues where it still is limited. Thanks so much for preserving this history!
Debbie M.
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
We really enjoyed our visit. The guides were knowledgable & we definitely learned some new things.
Darla E.
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
Loved the history and docent was excellent. Great experience!
Ana M.
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
Wonderful & inspirational experience, I strongly recommend this tour to learn about Susan B Anthony's life and leadership...amazing

From Our Editors

In 1872, Susan B. Anthony performed a courageous act. She voted, determined to prove that the 14th and 15th Amendments gave women the legal right to vote. The immediate result wasn't encouraging, though?a US marshal arrested her in her parlor, and then a federal judge fined her $100. But despite the resistance, Anthony's volition continued to inspire the suffrage movement, not to mention the abolitionist movement and the fight for equal educational opportunities for women.

More than a century later, the Susan B. Anthony Museum & House educates visitors on her life?from the many relationships that impacted her thinking, such as her friendship with slave-turned-abolitionist Frederick Douglass, to her acts of civil disobedience, such as refusing to pay the $100 fine for voting. The home, where Anthony lived from 1866 to 1906 in what were arguably her most politically active years, has undergone extensive restoration to look as it did when Anthony lived there. This ongoing effort has breathed new life into everything from the third-floor workspace, to the house?s foundation. Designated a National Historic Landmark, the home welcomes guests for guided tours and also offers a range of programs, inspiring individuals to continue working for equal rights for all.

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