NWHP.org: National Women's History Project

Test your knowledge by completing quizzes over several topics concerning women's achievements
Author:
Publish date:
Social count:
3

"Nevertheless She Persisted" is the 2018 theme for National Women's History Month. Find out why March was determined to be National Women's History Month, and who is honored to be the 2018 Women's History Honorees. Research past honorees as well as the history of the women's rights movement. Test your knowledge by completing quizzes over several topics concerning women's achievements. These quizzes could be a great scavenger hunt for students to complete!

courtesy of Knovation

Featured

Related

National Women's History Museum

The online exhibits of the National Women's History Museum celebrate women in a wide variety of venues and roles. These include exhibits such as "Women in Early Film," "First But Not the Last Women Who Ran for President," and "Young

Encyclopedia Britannica: Women in American History

Britannica Online: Women in American History Follow brave-hearted women through a timeline of unbelievable "herstory." Impressive site tracks the unsinkable American woman from Early American adventurers like Sacagawea and Anne Hutchinson through the

National Museum of Women in the Arts

National Museum of Women in the Arts This link brings to you the permanent collection of the National Museum of Women in the Arts. Thre are images of the artwork plus biographies and profiles, organized by century. You can search for a particular female artist as well. This is a great

Twentieth-Century Women

Twentieth-Century Women In honor of Women's History Month, this site from The National Portrait Gallery provides photographs and brief summaries of a selected sampling of some of the most influential women of the twentieth century, from Maya Lin, architect of the Vietnam War Memorial in

Women Who Changed History

Women Who Changed History There are wonderful stories to explore about amazing women who changed the course of history, such as Dr. Mae Jemison, the first African-American female in space; Amelia Earhart, pioneering aviator; and Melba Pattillo, one of the nine students who volunteered to