The Woman’s Journal was a weekly suffragist periodical, first published by Lucy Stone (1818-1893) and her husband, Henry Blackwell (1825-1909), to address a broad segment of middle-class female society interested in women’s rights. As an official publication of the American Woman Suffrage Association (AWSA), it published the views of the AWSA. Because the periodical was “devoted to the interests of Woman—to her educational, industrial, legal and political Equality, and especially to her right of Suffrage,” it printed speeches, debates, and convention notes that pertained to suffrage for women. The publication, however, also featured short stories, poems, and columns such as “Gossips and Gleanings” that made the Woman’s Journal a more moderate, less-politicized periodical than the rival newspaper of the more radical National Woman Suffrage Association (NWSA), The Revolution. The Woman’s Journal’s audience supported suffrage as a means of obtaining for women better education, greater access to the professions, and property rights for married women. (Source: https://www.britannica.com/topic/Womans-Journal).
"Supporting Herself." The Woman's Journal, 3 May 1884
"A Domestic Experiment." The Woman's Journal, 6 June 1885
L. S. "Relative Mental Capacity of the Sexes." The Woman's Journal, 6 Apr. 1889
T. W. H. "The Lilliputian Theory of Woman." The Woman's Journal, 26 Dec. 1891