'Unknown' entries on Home Office list of suffragettes arrested 1906-1914 (catalogue reference HO 45/24665)

'Unknown' entries on Home Office list of suffragettes arrested 1906-1914 (catalogue reference HO 45/24665)

Christabel Pankhurst, English suffragette leader.  By unknown photographer  Bromide print, mid 1900s
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Dame Christabel Harriette Pankhurst (22 September 1880 – 13 February 1958) was a suffragette. A co-founder of the Women's Social and Political Union (WSPU), she directed its militant actions from exile in France from 1912 to 1913.

Dame Christabel Harriette Pankhurst (22 September 1880 – 13 February 1958) was a suffragette. A co-founder of the Women's Social and Political Union (WSPU), she directed its militant actions from exile in France from 1912 to 1913.

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Christabel Pankhurst and Mary Gawthorpe welcomed at Manchester: 1907 -- High quality art prints, framed prints, canvases -- Museum of London Prints

Christabel Pankhurst and Mary Gawthorpe welcomed at Manchester: 1907 -- High quality art prints, framed prints, canvases -- Museum of London Prints

Emmeline Pankhurst and her daughter Christabel in prison dress, 1914. My Own Story by Emmeline Pankhurst. London: Virago Ltd., 1979. Originally printed 1914 by Hearst's International Library Co. USA. ISBN 0-86068-057-6

Emmeline Pankhurst and her daughter Christabel in prison dress, 1914. My Own Story by Emmeline Pankhurst. London: Virago Ltd., 1979. Originally printed 1914 by Hearst's International Library Co. USA. ISBN 0-86068-057-6

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Christabel Pankhurst: 1880-1958; Christabel (daughter of Emmeline Pankhurst) advocated the use of militant tactics to win the vote for women in England.  Pankhurst, with Annie Kenney, unfurled a banner reading "Votes for Women" at a Liberal Party meeting in 1905.  Her action received world-wide attention after they were thrown out of the meeting.  The two were arrested and sent to prison.  Christabel then directed a campaign that included physical action, hunger strikes, and huge rallies.

Christabel Pankhurst: 1880-1958; Christabel (daughter of Emmeline Pankhurst) advocated the use of militant tactics to win the vote for women in England. Pankhurst, with Annie Kenney, unfurled a banner reading "Votes for Women" at a Liberal Party meeting in 1905. Her action received world-wide attention after they were thrown out of the meeting. The two were arrested and sent to prison. Christabel then directed a campaign that included physical action, hunger strikes, and huge rallies.

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Google Image Result for http://i.telegraph.co.uk/multimedia/archive/00443/news-graphics-2007-_443882a.jpg

Google Image Result for http://i.telegraph.co.uk/multimedia/archive/00443/news-graphics-2007-_443882a.jpg

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