Who's Who and What's What of the 19th Century

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Can you name the Who's Who and What's What of the 19th Century?

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American Methodist revivalist & politician
inventor of the mechanical reaper
women's rights activist who dedicated her life to education
inventor of the cotton gin
prevailing value system among the upper and middle classes during the 19th century
led the Transcendentalist movement
founder of the Latter Day Saint movement
'Father of American Scholarship and Education'
American author and poet; part of the American Romantic Movement
American romantic poet
created the Atlantic Telegraph Company
'Father of American Music'
an early and influential women's rights convention held in Seneca Falls, New York
American educator known for her forthright opinions on female education
author of Little Women
The Father of Modern Revivalism
American author, essayist, biographer, and historian
first woman to receive a medical degree in the US
American Baptist preacher
prominent civil rights leader who played a pivotal role in the 19th century women's rights movement
best known for writing the McGuffey Readers
leading figure of the early women's rights movement
American novelist and short story writer
American quaker, abolitionist, & women's rights activist
grand basis for attaining the civil, social, political, and religious rights of women
American showman and businessman, founded circuses
French thinker and historian, best known for his Democracy in America
American philosopher and leading transcendentalist
the period where steam power, railroads, canals, and roads emerged as new forms of transportation
an idealistic philosophical and social movement that developed in New England around 1836 in reaction to rationalism
writer of 'Paul Revere's Ride'
allows for easy assembly & repair of devices
America's first true feminist and transcendentalist
Christian doctrine that stresses individual freedom of belief and rejects the Trinity
author of the Oregon Trail
'American Moses' & leader in the Latter Day Saints movement
developed the first commercially successful steamboat
inventor of a single-wire telegraph system, and co-inventor of the Morse code
American activists on behalf of the indigent insane
American educator reformer
American physician & member of the Fireside Poets
'Father of the American Industrial Revolution'
a drastic change in the manual labor system originating in the South
best known for his novel 'Moby-Dick'
part of the transition between transcendentalism and realism
political position that established inhabitants of a nation are superior to newcomers or immigrants
prolific and popular American writer
religious revival movement during the early 19th century in the US which expressed Arminian theology by which every person could be saved through revivals
the first abolitionists to recognize the importance of women's rights

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