up than Harriet Tubman. Susan B. Anthony was born in 1820 in a small town in western Massechusets. Also was the daughter of a principled and
plain Quaker father, and a loving, committed, withdrawn mother. Her childhood was spent in the midst of her mother's unending domestic chores, and
her brief limited education was designed to cultivate in her females virtues of pity and humility. She rebelled against neither.
When she was young, her family was economically secure and filled with devotion and love. The Anthony's Quaker faith was so
securalized and humane that in the face of the harsh Calvinism inheirited by puritan New England, it would not have been likely to stir a rebellious
streak in hereither.
In this average family, she did not mingle with great leaders; instead, she spent long hours quilting with her sisters and whole days baking
bread for her family and their many boarders.
From this ordinary world, Susan B. Anthony became one of the most unconventional women in the nineteenth century.
Her life of confrontational political leadership on behalf of her sex provokes the question: If not from personal anguish and rebellion, if not throught
political connections, how did a common woman arise, and in Anthony's case, become the most dramatic, charasmatic of femenin rebels---known to
many as the "Neapolean" of the nineteenth century feminism.
Susan B. Anthony wished to know many things like, why women had no rights to vote, or do many others things, giving an example,
women couldn't go to college. The only education she got was from Mount Holoke Seminary. Contray to Susan's reaction to the female seminary,
her future friend Elizebeth Cady was furious when she...