Susan B Anthony speech on women's right to vote and suffrage themes contructed with persuasive reasoning and my wmv player textual movie. This classic convincing men-presentation is also known in history records as the famous June 1873 breakthrough. In that same year she stand trial after being arrested for casting an illegal vote in the presidential election of November 5, 1872. She was voting in Rochester, New York, the place where she lived:
Below you will see the full transcription in a compact wmv-player recording. You can tip the pause button if you like to reflect a little bit on the strong words and even modern views she brings in the open.
In a society that was dominated by male officials. It is a good educational example of an effective public speaking persuasive address. The key speech topics - the problems she brought to light in the oldfashioned and rigid late ninetheenth century:
A. The Federal Constitution. B. 14th Amendment. C. Citizenship including the right to vote.
THE FAMOUS SUSAN B ANTHONY SPEECH TEXT VIDEO
The womens have the aboslute right to vote plea was delivered in June 1873 at the United States Supreme Court. It is build on logical and persuasive reasoning and in those very days popular and hot public speaking among neglected and disadvantaged groups of the young nation:
Susan Brownell was born February 15, 1820, was an American civil rights leader. She has given thousands of lectures and contributions to public debate on the speech topics mentioned above related to women's rights, their subordinated position, and the power behind the scene of females in general.
The judge sentenced her to pay $100 for voting ... but she never paid. The government never pursued her for nonpayment, especially after this smashing lecture for men ... They had not the guts to try, I presume :-)
After her death on March 13, 1906, politicians endorsed the women's right to vote, which resulted in the 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, ratified in 1920. Hundred years after her birth, fourteen years after her public address: