Lucretia Mott Biography, Age, Weight, Height, Friend, Like, Affairs, Favourite, Birthdate & Other

Lucretia Mott Biography, Age, Weight, Height, Friend, Like, Affairs, Favourite, Birthdate & Other


This Biography is about one of the best Social Reformer Lucretia Mott including her Height, weight,Age & Other Detail…

Biography Of Lucretia Mott
Real Name Lucretia Mott
Profession Women’s Rights Activists, Social Reformers
Nick Name Lucretia Coffin Mott
Famous as Abolitionist, Women’s Rights Activist, Social Reformer
Nationality American
Religion Quaker
Personal Life of Lucretia Mott
Born on 03 January 1793
Birthday 3rd January
Died At Age 87
Sun Sign Capricorn
Born in Nantucket, Massachusetts, U.S.
Died on 11 November 1880
Place of death Cheltenham, Pennsylvania, U.S.
Grouping of People Feminists
City Massachussets
Family Background of Lucretia Mott
Father Thomas
Mother Anna Folger Coffin
Siblings Martha Coffin Wright
Spouse/Partner James Mott
Children Thomas Coffin
Founder/Co-Founder Northern Association for the Relief and Employment of Poor Women in Philadelphia
Personal Fact of Lucretia Mott

Lucretia Coffin Mott was a famous American feminist and social reformer in the nineteenth-century America. Though pictured in history as a gentle Quaker lady, her activities infuriated ministers, journalists, politicians, urban mobs, and even her fellow Quakers. From her home in Philadelphia, she travelled usually accompanied by her husband who supported her activism and made speeches supporting abolition.

She often sheltered runaway slaves in her home. She helped organize women’s abolitionist societies, since the anti-slavery organizations would not admit women as members. Selected as a delegate to the World’s Anti-Slavery Convention in London, she discovered that it was controlled by anti-slavery factions opposed to public speaking and action by women. She became the “moving spirit” of the first women’s rights convention at Seneca Falls.

Her commitment to women’s rights never came in the way or diluted her support for abolition or racial equality. She envisioned women’s rights not as a new and separate movement but rather as an extension of the universal principles of liberty and equality. Her long-term collaboration with white and black women in the Philadelphia Female Anti-Slavery Society was remarkable. She was a pacifist too and opposed the war with Mexico.


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