8 Genealogy Tips for Tracing Female Ancestry by Mary Herrell-Sesniak via the GenealogyBank blog. Great look at the various names women can be listed as.
Breach of promise: how jilted brides were portrayed in the press by Denise Bates via the FindMyPast blog
Bridgeport Women Workers and the Birth of the Eight Hour Day - http://www.newenglandhistoricalsociety.com/eight-hour-day/
Preserving our ancestry --- handwritten cookbook.
Donna Gray’s “Nothing to Tell: Extraordinary Stories of Montana Ranch Women” includes 12 interviews of elderly Montana women. Many vouch for the virtues of hard work and of life in a simpler time. Read more: http://billingsgazette.com/entertainment/books-and-literature/article_da1ef346-2f72-5eae-8dcf-e00c6f0b21ea.html#ixzz1wSKFYUFgRead more: http://billingsgazette.com/entertainment/books-and-literature/article_da1ef346-2f72-5eae-8dcf-e00c6f0b21ea.html#ixzz1wSK3E9of
This article describing how to form a local Woman Suffrage Society was published, and republished, often in The National Citizen and Ballot Box.
From Gena's Genealogy: Women's Equality Day and Your Ancestor's Right to Vote
IDG Guest Blog Post by Gena Ortega: Three Ideas for Tracing Your Female Ancestors #genealogy http://www.theindepthgenealogist.com
National Women's History Museum
Women's Army Corps
Suffrage ephemera ca. 1920
American poster, c. 1944
Kickstart Be Natural: The Untold Story of Alice Guy-Blache, the First Female Director | Sundance Institute
Lady Motorists - Make a Giant your Slave! Take the Giant's Strength, but keep your own Grace. The Maze of Traffic demands the Brake of Power.
I was doing some research on Martha Jefferson Randolph, the older of President Jefferson’s two daughters, and I stumbled a short little book published by the United States Bureau of National Literature and Art in 1903. The book provides portraits of each of the women who presided over the White House household staff from the time of Martha Washington through Edith Kermit Carow Roosevelt as well as short one or two paragraph biographies.
A member of the Womens Timber Corps stripping bark from a felled tree to be used as a telegraph pole
Going In-Depth is the #free digital #genealogy magazine presented by The In-Depth Genealogist. In each monthly issue, you’ll find guest articles, regular columns, and free resources such as Ask Ephraim and MIAA to help you along your family history journey.
They Fought Like Demons: Women Soldiers in the Civil War: De Anne Blanton, Lauren M. Cook: 9781400033157: Amazon.com: Books
Women's History Month #1. Duke University African-American Women
Women's History Month #2. GenWriters
Women's History Month #3. Relief Society Magazine
Women's History Month #4. Women's Manuscript Collections
Women's History Month #5, Discovering American Women's History Online
Women's History Month #7. Women in the Military, Part 2