J.S. Mill on the wife as the "actual bondservant of her husband" in the 19th century (1869)   

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J.S. Mill on the wife as the “actual bondservant of her husband” in the 19th century (1869)


          

J.S. Mill in The Subjection of Women argued that every form of oppression seems perfectly natural to those who live under it (1869)   

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J.S. Mill in The Subjection of Women argued that every form of oppression seems perfectly natural to those who live under it (1869)


          

J.S. Mill spoke in Parliament in favour of granting women the right to vote, to have "a voice in determining who shall be their rulers" (1866)   

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J.S. Mill spoke in Parliament in favour of granting women the right to vote, to have “a voice in determining who shall be their rulers” (1866)


          

J.S. Mill was convinced he was living in a time when he would experience an explosion of classical liberal reform because "the spirit of the age" had dramatically changed (1831)   

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J.S. Mill was convinced he was living in a time when he would experience an explosion of classical liberal reform because “the spirit of the age” had dramatically changed (1831)


          

J.S. Mill in a speech before parliament denounced the suspension of Habeas Corpus and the use of flogging in Ireland, saying that those who ordered this "deserved flogging as much as any of those who were flogged by his orders" (1866)   

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J.S. Mill in a speech before parliament denounced the suspension of Habeas Corpus and the use of flogging in Ireland, saying that those who ordered this “deserved flogging as much as any of those who were flogged by his orders” (1866)


          

J.S. Mill denounced the legal subjection of women as "wrong in itself" and as "one of the chief hindrances to human improvement" (1869)   

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J.S. Mill denounced the legal subjection of women as “wrong in itself” and as “one of the chief hindrances to human improvement” (1869)


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