The Woman Suffrage Parades Of 1910 And 1913 By J. L. Borda

2292 words - 9 pages

The journals review signifies the perception through an author’s concentration being on specific scope in regards to the women’s suffrage. The collection of information led to an enhanced understanding of the subject matter. Therefore, the perspective author’s analyzing topics varying in methods used by women for political recognition, the feminist movement impact, challenges faced within the campaign, and the history of the national and social movements in the global battle for women suffragists. However, some of the author’s did not provide a direct link of their articles to other information from other works of literature though they all have significant contributions to the topic.
The woman suffrage parades of 1910–1913: Possibilities and limitations of an early feminist rhetorical strategy by Jennifer Borda is fashioned during a period when annual parades were being introduced for the first time in the United States. The parades stimulated a unity among US women empowering them to discuss their progress and elaborate on the future needs. As such, the parades amalgamated the women’s feminist movement enabling them to pursue an audience from the political leaders at that time (Borda, 2011, p. 213-216). However, Borda vocalizes the challenges postured by the parades could impede the feminine movement and bring disparity to their image. Therefore, the divergence among women triggered the derailment of advocating for women’s justice.
However, the journal artefact depiction of the annual parades and their impact does not expound on the subject on a global perspective (Borda, 2011, p. 213). Subsequently, the artefact primary concentration is on the United States, whereas, the movement had an immense influence globally. Borda does not specifically explain what may have caused the divergence among the women while the annual parade was a movement to bring forth cohesiveness. Nonetheless, the annual parades tenacity of cohesiveness failed and the undefined collapse can be contributed to the political aversion of the campaign. Therefore, despite the exclusion of such information, the artefact highlights one method used by women suffragists to seek a political forum.
**Another article, written by Ann Gordon designates women’s struggle for political rights in the 19th century. The artefact depicts the inconsistent nature of law making in the United States senate and the difficulty in convincing the senate to amend voting rights to include women. Nonetheless, the senate did not respond to the demands. Therefore, the refusal instigated a proliferation in pressure. Whereas, the senate amended the voting rights to include black men but not women. Gordon refers to the works of activists Suzanne Marilley and Schwalm, to help define their struggles in their fight (Gordon, 1998, p. 206-210). The article conclusion cited the reason as to why the traditional system of leadership collapsed was due to the consistent advocacy by women in pursuit of a political forum...

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