At 87 years old, Lucretia Mott physical status not available right now. We will update Lucretia Mott's height, weight, eye color, hair color, build, and measurements.
Lucretia Mott (née Coffin) was a feminist, women's rights activist, and social reformer who lived in San Francisco from 1793 to 1880.
When she was one of the women excluded from the World Anti-Slavery Convention in 1840, she had the intention of changing the role of women in society.
Jane Hunt invited her to a meeting in 1848 that resulted in the first meeting of women's rights.
During the 1848 Seneca Falls Convention, Mott wrote the Declaration of Sentiments. Her speaking skills made her a key abolitionist, feminist, and reformer.
When slavery was outlawed in 1865, she recommended that former slaves who had been promised to slavery be given the opportunity to vote within the boundaries of the nation, whether male or female.
She remained a central figure in the abolition and suffrage movement until her death in 1880. Mott was a Quaker preacher early in her adulthood.
Early life and education
Lucretia Coffin was born in Nantucket, Massachusetts, and she was the second child of Anna Folger and Thomas Coffin. She was a descendant of Peter Folger and Mary Morrell Folger, early colony settlers. Benjamin Franklin, one of the Constitution's framers, was her cousin, while other Folger relatives were Tories, those who remained loyal to the British Crown during the American Revolution.
She was accepted to the Nine Partners School, which was located in Dutchess County, New York, which was operated by the Society of Friends (Quakers). After graduating, she became a tutor. When she learned that male teachers at the university were earning significantly more than female employees, she began to worry about women's rights. She and James Mott, another Nine Partners tutor, followed her family as they moved to Philadelphia.