Center for Women's History and Culture at Duke University: Online Collections.  This site includes archival collections on the Women's Liberations Movement, African American Women, and Civil War Women.

Uncovering Women's History in Archival Collections  Maintained by the Archives for Research on Women and Gender at the University of Texas at San Antonio, this list is the most comprehensive source of information about Internet sites related to women's archival collections. Over 70 repositories are identified and listed geographically. Approximately 20 of the repositories cited are women-specific or have women-identified collecting focuses.  Over 30 sites include specific guides to or descriptions of their women's collections.  A massive list arranged geographically.

For information about women's history and National Women's History Month or for the history of the Women's Rights Movement in the United States visit:

Women's Suffrage and the 19th Amendment is a Digital Classroom project of the National Archives and Records Administration which presents documents, creative teaching suggestions and related links.

Women and Social Movements in the United States, 1830-1930 This website is intended to introduce students, teachers, and scholars to a rich collection of primary documents related to women and social movements in the United States between 1830 and 1930.  It is organized around editorial projects completed by undergraduate and graduate students at the State University of New York at Binghamton.

Redstockings:  Women's Liberation Studies Archives offers catalogues of pamphlets, broadsides, journals, and audiotapes from and about the freedom organizing of the 1960's to today.

Women's History from the United States Librarary of Congress collections. Includes a women's history list including an archive of original documents such as Margaret Mead letters and a petition for bail letters for the accused witches of Salem.

The Florida State Archives: Collections Pertaining to Women's History and Women's Issues  This guide to collections relevant to women's issues and women's history was compiled in part by conducting a search of the Florida State Archives automated collection management database, AIIMS. AIIMS is available for patron searching in the Archives. AIIMS allows for easy access to information on the Archives' collections through subject terms, personal and geographical names, and format. Each collection record includes a narrative description, often with a folder list, which provides information on the contents and subject matter of the collection. The Archives' holdings are also included in the Archives and State Library on-line catalog via WWW or by TELNETing to the on-line catalog. Login as "Public".

JoFreeman.com  This website is devoted to the photographs and publications of Jo Freeman, scholar and student/feminist/civil rights activist.  Included are many photographs of important moments in feminist activism, such as the 1969 demonstration at the Miss America pageant.  This site is quite interesting, and illustrates much of the tjen-emerging women's liberation movement.

Guerrilla Girls  Feminists are funny!  The informational web site of the original Guerrilla Girls founded by seven women artists in 1985 to fight sexism and racism in the arts.  Now there are three branches of the Girls and this site gives you access to their herstory, a press article on the formation og the new GG wings, info on how to book them, and links to the three separate web sites of each branch.

Commission on the Celebration of Women in American History

Distinguished Women of Past and Present This site has biographies of women who contributed to our culture in many different ways. There are writers, educators, scientists, heads of state, politicians, civil rights crusaders, artists, entertainers, and others. Some were alive hundreds of years ago and some are living today.

International Institute of Social History (IISH) - Women's History The women who left traces of their life and work in the IISH were typically involved in the labour movement and other social movements. They were writers, journalists, newspaper publishers, politicians, historians, teachers, artists, nurses or philosophers. They campaigned for humane working conditions and fair wages, for peace, human rights, sexual reform, the improvement of education, health care, or housing. They were socialists, Marxists, Trotskyists or anarchists. Among them were women's rights campaigners, feminists and suffragists. In some cases they were secretaries or translators assisting prominent writers or politicians, but often enough they were important thinkers or activists in their own right.


Gifts of Speech: Women's Speeches from Around the World

International Alliance for Women in Music is a resource on women composers and women in music topics. This community archive is developed and maintained by members of the IAWM and contains more than 3500 pages of archival resources.

The National Museum of Women in the Arts is the only museum in the world dedicated exclusively to recognizing the contributions of women artists.  This website offers a wealth of information about the museum, selected artists, the collection, and many services.  Examine images of works from the permanent collection, or take a tour of the museum with Founder Wilhelmina Cole Holladay. Artist profiles feature the lives of selected women artists and corresponding bibliographies offer new sources of information.

The Women's Museum celebrates women's history and provides a public forum for the communication of women's contributions to society.

Reading Women is a place for readers and book discussion groups looking beyond the bestseller lists for their reading selections. It includes sections by women authors.

Other Women's Voices: Translations of women's writing before 1600. This site offers an introduction to over 80 women who wrote a substantial amount before 1600 and whose work (or at least a good part of it) has been translated into modern English.

A Celebration of Women Writers goal is to promote awareness of the breadth and variety of women's writing.  It provides a comprehensive listing of links to biographical and bibliographical information about women writers, and complete published books written by women.

African American Women Writers of the 19th Century Offered by the Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture at The New York Public Library

Women Beyond Borders is a cross-cultural art exhibit connecting women at the onset of the 21st Century. Its purpose is to honor and document women's voices and visions. Women Beyond Borders (WBB) is an unprecedented grassroots collaboration involving 500 artists, curators, critics, and sponsors, begun in Santa Barbara, California in 1992. Collaborators contacted curators and artists in thirty countries. The exhibit has been touring museums and galleries in countries of participants since 1995, but through this site it can be viewed online with ease.

The Chicago Women's Liberation Union (CWLU) Herstory Project documents the role of the CWLU in the movement for women's liberation and social justice of the late 1960's and 1970's.

Suppressed Histories is an international women's history web site. It contains articles, book excerpts, assorted reviews, and rare images. It also includes the catalog of the Suppressed Histories Slide Series, which has been  presented at universities, women's centers, and other venues over the past 25 years.

The Lesbian History Project is a research site that offers journals, archives, articles, interviews, documents, and more.