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Charlotte Despard (1844-1939), hablando en un mitin antifascista en Londres, junio de 1933.

Lady Florence Norman, a suffragette, on her motor-scooter in 1916, travelling to work at offices in London where she was a supervisor. The scooter was a birthday present from her husband, the journalist and Liberal politician Sir Henry Norman.

27 Badass Ladies Who Secured Your Right to Vote

Pavement Campaign 1907 Suffragettes Annie Kenney and Mary Gawthorne painting a pavement with a slogan, 'Votes For Women', during the Hexham by-election.

Marie Curie with Albert Einstein. Can you imagine the conversation?

One of the world's great Moms was Josephine Baker. She adopted 12 children, which she called her Rainbow Tribe. She wanted to prove that "children of different ethnicities and religions could still be brothers."

Dorothy Newell, an outgoing young woman with a sense of humor, promotes women's enfranchisement by wearing the words "Votes for Women" emblazoned on her back. Suffragists tirelessly publicized their cause in more conventional print forms, churning out banners, flyers, posters, articles, and newspapers © Underwood & Underwood/Underwood & Underwood/Corbis.

NYC. Times Square, August 14, 1945.. Celebrating the Surrender in V-J day. // Pictured is, arguably, the single most famous still image of the 20th century: a sailor kissing a nurse (Alfred Eisenstaedt—Time & Life Pictures/Getty Images)

Christabel Pankhurst, English suffragette leader. By unknown photographer Bromide print, mid 1900s

Spitalfields Nippers: East London street-urchins of 1912