Suffragetti

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There was also a Hunger Strike Medal, a bar pin, inscribed "For Valour." Two of the three that still exist belonged to Mrs. Pankhurst and Lady Constance Lytton.

There was also a Hunger Strike Medal, a bar pin, inscribed "For Valour." Two of the three that still exist belonged to Mrs. Pankhurst and Lady Constance Lytton.

In 1998-99 for 13 mths, hillary through her lies, both overt & by omission in public on national TV AND in court TOOK AWAY ALL WOMENS VOICE AS VICTIMS...of sexual aggression, assault, intimidation and violence. I WILL NOT FORGET HER BETRAYAL OF ALL WOMEN. I WATCHED HER BLAME&SHAME.

In 1998-99 for 13 mths, hillary through her lies, both overt & by omission in public on national TV AND in court TOOK AWAY ALL WOMENS VOICE AS VICTIMS...of sexual aggression, assault, intimidation and violence. I WILL NOT FORGET HER BETRAYAL OF ALL WOMEN. I WATCHED HER BLAME&SHAME.

Hunger strike medal given to suffragette Florence Haig after her release from prison (1912). Each bar marks a period of forced feeding.

Hunger strike medal given to suffragette Florence Haig after her release from prison (1912). Each bar marks a period of forced feeding.

Equal Rights: The Vote. Suffragette Mabel Capper outside Bow Street Court

Details about Photo 1911-2 Suffragette - Mabel Capper Leaving Court

Equal Rights: The Vote. Suffragette Mabel Capper outside Bow Street Court

Emily Wilding Davison (1872 - 1913) is remembered as the woman who died by "throwing herself" under the hoofs of Anmer, King George V's horse on June 4, 1913 at the Epsom Derby in support of the British suffragette movement. She was trampled and died a few days later, never having regained consciousness. She is buried in St Mary's churchyard, Morpeth, in Northumberland, and her gravestone bears the WSPU slogan, "Deeds not words."

Emily Wilding Davison (1872 - 1913) is remembered as the woman who died by "throwing herself" under the hoofs of Anmer, King George V's horse on June 4, 1913 at the Epsom Derby in support of the British suffragette movement. She was trampled and died a few days later, never having regained consciousness. She is buried in St Mary's churchyard, Morpeth, in Northumberland, and her gravestone bears the WSPU slogan, "Deeds not words."

Portrait of Emily Davison, british suffragette, who ran in front of the King's horse at the 1913 Epsom Derby and was considered a martyr by her fellow suffragettes.

Portrait of Emily Davison, british suffragette, who ran in front of the King's horse at the 1913 Epsom Derby and was considered a martyr by her fellow suffragettes.

21. "We are here not because we are law-breakers; we are here in our efforts to become law-makers." - Emmeline Pankhurst (1858-1928)

21. "We are here not because we are law-breakers; we are here in our efforts to become law-makers." - Emmeline Pankhurst (1858-1928)

Suffragettes vs. police: The women prepared to go to prison for the vote

Suffragettes vs. police: The women prepared to go to prison for the vote

Suffragette Emmeline Pethick Lawrence on her release from Holloway Prison, London, 1908

Suffragette Emmeline Pethick Lawrence on her release from Holloway Prison, London, 1908

A suffragette arrested in the street by two police officers in London in 1914 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Women's_suffrage_in_the_United_Kingdom

A suffragette arrested in the street by two police officers in London in 1914 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Women's_suffrage_in_the_United_Kingdom

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