“All Men and Women Are Created Equal”: The Declaration of Sentiments from the Seneca Falls Convention (1848) Can be used in addition to our Declaration of Independence Lesson. What So Proudly We Hail guest blogger Anne Continetti's lesson highlights textual primary source analysis. CCSS.ELA-Literacy.RH.11-12
Course | US History, US Government (AP or non-AP), Civics, Women’s History, Grades 11–12
Length | This lesson is designed for a 45-minute class period. Extension activities are included at the end of the lesson.
Objective | Students will be able to: understand the meaning and central ideas of the Declaration of Sentiments; cite textual evidence to analyze these primary sources; and compare and contrast the meaning and structure of the documents.
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