In honor of the 100th anniversary of the 19th Amendment and women’s constitutional right to vote, we’re offering 2,500 free popup displays, titled Rightfully Hers, to schools and cultural institutions nationwide!
The display contains simple messages exploring the sometimes complex history of the 19th amendment’s ratification, women’s voting rights before and after the 19th amendment, and its impact today.
In 2019, the National Archives delivered 1,600 of these popups to schools, libraries, and other organizations. Now, in partnership with the Women’s Suffrage Centennial Commission (WSCC), these additional pop-up displays will share the story of women’s fight for their right to vote with many more communities in 2020.
- Anticipated to be delivered to venues in July 2020 to display leading up to the official centennial in August and beyond
- Lightweight, easy to assemble, and versatile
- Requires no tools or walls, and can be set up in any public area
- Total assembled size is 66.5″ high by 32″ wide
- Total footprint is approximately 45″ square
- Participating venues will receive digital educational and press materials
- It’s yours to keep!
*Note: If you receive notice that there are no more displays, it means we have accounted for all available units. High-resolution Rightfully Hers posters are available on our website for free. Please submit any questions to email@example.com.
The Women’s Suffrage Centennial Commission (WSCC) was formed by the U.S. Congress to coordinate the nationwide commemoration of the 100th anniversary of the passage and ratification of the 19th Amendment, which was officially ratified and signed into the Constitution on August 26, 1920. Led by a bipartisan group of 14 women leaders, the WSCC has a nonpartisan mission to ensure that Americans in every state across the country have the chance to participate in the centennial and to learn about this important but often overlooked history. For more information about the WSCC, its initiatives, and commemorative events across the country throughout 2020, visit www.womensvote100.org.
The National Archives’ Rightfully Hers popup display is presented by the Women’s Suffrage Centennial Commission, Unilever, Pivotal Ventures, Carl M. Freeman Foundation in honor of Virginia Allen Freeman, AARP, Denise Gwyn Ferguson, and the National Archives Foundation.
2 thoughts on “Free Display to Commemorate the 100th Anniversary of the 19th Amendment”
I am so happy to see this being brought to the forefront. My Nana was a suffragette and a very strong person. When I mention the suffrage movement, no one seems to know what I’m talking about. I’m proud to know that she was part of it and know more people will know what it means to women and freedom. Her name was Sarah McGuiggan O’Neill