Standard Name: Pethick-Lawrence, Emmeline
Birth Name: Emmeline Pethick
Married Name: Emmeline Lawrence
Used Form: Emmeline Pethick Lawrence
Militant suffragist Votes for Women with her husband, , in 1907. The journal began as the official publication of the militant suffrage organisation, the , but in 1912 the Pethick-Lawrences distanced themselves from the WSPU and began to publish it independently. During the first half of the twentieth century published a number of suffragist pamphlets, many of them printed versions of speeches she had previously delivered. Speeches she gave in her own defence at the conspiracy trial of 1912 were published in 1913. From 1908 to 1950, she wrote many letters to the editor on a wide variety of national and international political topics. Her autobiography, 1938, largely focuses on the militant suffrage movement and the involvement in it of herself and her husband, as well as on her pacifist activities after World War One.launched and co-edited the weekly journal
Pethick-Lawrence, Emmeline. “Emmeline Pethick-Lawrence, from <span data-tei-ns-tag="tei_title" data-tei-title-lvl=‘m’>The New Crusade</span>”;. Literature of the Women’s Suffrage Campaign in England, edited by Carolyn Christensen Nelson, Broadview, 2004, pp. 65-70.
Pethick-Lawrence, Emmeline. My Part in a Changing World. Victor Gollancz, 1938.
Pethick-Lawrence, Emmeline. My Part in a Changing World. Hyperion, 1976.
Pethick-Lawrence, Emmeline. The Meaning of the Woman’s Movement. Woman’s Press.
Pethick-Lawrence, Emmeline. The New Crusade. National Women’s Social and Political Union.
Pethick-Lawrence, Frederick William, and Emmeline Pethick-Lawrence, editors. Votes for Women. Reformer’s Press.
Pethick-Lawrence, Emmeline. Why Women Want the Vote. Woman’s Press.
Pethick-Lawrence, Emmeline. Women as Race Builders. National Women’s Social and Political Union.
Pethick-Lawrence, Emmeline. “Working Girls’ Clubs”. University and Social Settlements, edited by Will Reason, Methuen, 1898.