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Cady Collection

"Cady: A Trailblazer for Women's Rights and a Symbol of Progress" In 1848

Background imageCady Collection: WOMENs RIGHTS CONVENTION. Elizabeth Cady Stanton addressing the first Womens Rights Convention in

WOMENs RIGHTS CONVENTION. Elizabeth Cady Stanton addressing the first Womens Rights Convention in Seneca Falls, New York, on June 20, 1848

Background imageCady Collection: BOSTON RED SOX, 1916. Team photo of the Boston Red Sox, 1916

BOSTON RED SOX, 1916. Team photo of the Boston Red Sox, 1916. Babe Ruth is seated in the front row, center

Background imageCady Collection: NY, NYC, Central Park, Women's Rights Pioneers Monument

NY, NYC, Central Park, Women's Rights Pioneers Monument
2005-309343-01

Background imageCady Collection: Sheffield Hall, Yale College, New Haven, Connecticut, c1897. Creator: Unknown

Sheffield Hall, Yale College, New Haven, Connecticut, c1897. Creator: Unknown
Sheffield Hall, Yale College, New Haven, Connecticut, c1897. Sheffield Scientific School was founded in 1847 as a school of Yale College

Background imageCady Collection: SENECA FALLS MEETING, 1848. Elizabeth Cady Stanton addressing the first Womens Rights meeting at

SENECA FALLS MEETING, 1848. Elizabeth Cady Stanton addressing the first Womens Rights meeting at Seneca Falls, New York, on 20 June 1848. Illustration, early 20th century

Background imageCady Collection: Cadillac, CAD05309

Cadillac, CAD05309
CAD05309

Background imageCady Collection: Cadillac CTS-V 2016 Black

Cadillac CTS-V 2016 Black
CAD05301

Background imageCady Collection: WOMENs RIGHTS MEETING. A meeting of the National Womens Suffrage Association in the 1870s

WOMENs RIGHTS MEETING. A meeting of the National Womens Suffrage Association in the 1870s, with Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton on the platform. Wood engraving

Background imageCady Collection: WOMENs RIGHTS PETITION. Petition, signed by Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton

WOMENs RIGHTS PETITION. Petition, signed by Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton, of the National Womens Suffrage Association to Congress, 1873

Background imageCady Collection: Cadillac Eldorado Brougham 1957 Black silver roof

Cadillac Eldorado Brougham 1957 Black silver roof

Background imageCady Collection: Cadillac Series 62 Convertible 1959 Yellow

Cadillac Series 62 Convertible 1959 Yellow

Background imageCady Collection: ELIZABETH CADY STANTON (1815-1902). American womens suffrage advocate

ELIZABETH CADY STANTON (1815-1902). American womens suffrage advocate. Original cabinet photograph by Napoleon Sarony, c1870

Background imageCady Collection: SUSAN B. ANTHONY (1820-1906). American womens suffrage advocate

SUSAN B. ANTHONY (1820-1906). American womens suffrage advocate. Photographed with Elizabeth Cady Stanton, c1880-1902

Background imageCady Collection: WOMENs RIGHTS MOVEMENT. Petition, signed by Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton

WOMENs RIGHTS MOVEMENT. Petition, signed by Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton, of the National Womens Suffrage Association to Congress, 1873

Background imageCady Collection: WOMENs RIGHTS CARTOON. The Apotheosis of Liberty. American cartoon, 1896, by George Y

WOMENs RIGHTS CARTOON. The Apotheosis of Liberty. American cartoon, 1896, by George Y. Coffin, showing the womens suffrage advocates Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B

Background imageCady Collection: VICTORIA CLAFLIN WOODHULL (1838-1927). American reformer

VICTORIA CLAFLIN WOODHULL (1838-1927). American reformer. Victoria Claflin Woodhull reading her argument in favor of womens suffrage before the Judiciary Committee of the House of Representatives in

Background imageCady Collection: Cadillac V16 Convertible Coupe, 1930, Red, 2-tone

Cadillac V16 Convertible Coupe, 1930, Red, 2-tone
Cadillac V16 Convertible Coupe 1930 Red 2-tone

Background imageCady Collection: Cadillac Escalade 4WD, 2015, White

Cadillac Escalade 4WD, 2015, White
Cadillac Escalade 4WD 2015 White

Background imageCady Collection: The Apotheosis of Liberty. American cartoon, late 19th century

The Apotheosis of Liberty. American cartoon, late 19th century, showing the womens suffrage advocates Elizabeth cady
WOMENs RIGHTS CARTOON. The Apotheosis of Liberty. American cartoon, late 19th century, showing the womens suffrage advocates Elizabeth cady Stanton and Susan B

Background imageCady Collection: ELIZABETH CADY STANTON (1815-1902). American woman-suffrage advocate

ELIZABETH CADY STANTON (1815-1902). American woman-suffrage advocate. Line and stipple engraving, 19th century

Background imageCady Collection: ELIZABETH CADY STANTON. American women s-suffrage advocate (1815-1902)

ELIZABETH CADY STANTON. American women s-suffrage advocate (1815-1902). Engraving, American, 19th century

Background imageCady Collection: ELIZABETH CADY STANTON. American woman-suffrage advocate, (1815-1902)

ELIZABETH CADY STANTON. American woman-suffrage advocate, (1815-1902). Colored engraving, American, 19th century

Background imageCady Collection: WOMENs RIGHTS, 1870s. A meeting of the National Womens Suffrage Association in the 1870s with

WOMENs RIGHTS, 1870s. A meeting of the National Womens Suffrage Association in the 1870s with Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton on the platform. Contemporary colored engraving

Background imageCady Collection: Eliz Cady Stanton

Eliz Cady Stanton
ELIZABETH CADY STANTON American womens rights reformer



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"Cady: A Trailblazer for Women's Rights and a Symbol of Progress" In 1848, Elizabeth Cady Stanton fearlessly addressed the first Women's Rights Convention in Seneca Falls, New York. Her powerful words echoed through history, igniting a movement that would forever change the course of gender equality. Fast forward to 1916, where a team photo captures the Boston Red Sox in all their glory. Amongst them sits Babe Ruth, an icon whose prowess on the baseball field mirrored Cady's determination off it. Meanwhile, at Sheffield Hall in Yale College around 1897, another unknown figure left their mark. Though shrouded in mystery, this person symbolizes the countless individuals who have contributed to progress without receiving recognition. Back to Seneca Falls in 1848 - Elizabeth Cady Stanton once again takes center stage as she addresses a women's rights meeting. This illustration from the early 20th century immortalizes her tireless efforts and serves as a reminder of how far we've come. Cadillac enters our narrative with its sleek models like the Cadillac CTS-V 2016 Black and Cadillac Eldorado Brougham 1957 Black silver roof. These cars embody luxury and sophistication – symbols of progress just like Cady herself. But it is not only about appearances; substance matters too. In Congress during 1873, Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton signed a petition advocating for women's suffrage – an enduring testament to their unwavering dedication. Capping it all off is the vibrant yellow Cadillac Series 62 Convertible from 1959 – representing hope and optimism for future generations striving towards equal rights. Through these diverse glimpses into history and modernity alike, "Cady" emerges as more than just a name or brand; it becomes synonymous with courageously fighting for what is right - be it on podiums or behind steering wheels.