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She helped win the right to vote for Australian women, two decades before Britain. Yet while the name Emmaline Pankhurst is still well known in the UK as the woman who helped British women get the vote -- the name Vida Goldstein is not as well known in Australia. Vida in London white dress. Picture Susan Papazian Goldstein started her campaign as a young woman, helping her mother, Isabella Hawkins; a suffrage campaigner from Victoria. Hawkins was part of a very progressive movement in the late 19th Century that included feminists, federalists, spiritualists and people known as non-conformists. Isabella Hawkins got involved in the suffrage movement through doing slum work -- going into the slums of Collingwood and Fitzroy and helping working class women. The Victorian Government had said: So women like Hawkins pasted all the petitions onto a long roll of cotton and dragged it into Parliament. At that time it was the largest petition ever presented to Victorian parliament," Wright said. Picture Supplied "Goldstein earned her political stripes there by helping her mum collect the signatures for the Monster Petition. Then she stepped up further. The petition was unsuccessful; it passed the lower house but not the upper house. This happened about 20 times. The irony was that Victoria was the first state to start the process but the last state to succeed, due to the conservative upper house. She sacrificed a lot. Picture Supplied Goldstein became a very active campaigner. She set up the newspaper The Woman Voter and, by the time Australia had federated and become the first country in the world to give women full voting, she was the women's leader of the Suffrage movement in Australia. The Woman Voter newspaper. Picture Supplied By Goldstein went to the U. Wright said Goldstein was treated like a rock star. She managed to achieve what progressive women all around the world had been fighting for," Wright said. She lost but tried four more times. But she was concerned if she stood as a member of the Labor party her message would be watered down. She was there to represent the interests of Australian women and children. She was a purist, not a pragmatic. She was invited in to speak at all the British rallies. More than 10, people heard her speak at Albert Hall. Picture Supplied "She was feted as being the embodiment of the modern woman. She was known for being a fabulous public speaker, beautifully spoken, funny, charismatic, whip-smart, well read and a great writer. She contributed a huge amount and was also involved in the passing legislation in Australia that improved the lives of women and children, the Sunshine Harvester Decision, setting the minimum wage," Wright said. Wright's essay, Birth of a Nation, has been published in the latest edition of the Griffith Review "Vida Goldstein was a national hero as well as an international hero and it really is puzzling why, in Britain, the name Pankhurst is so well known and associated with the suffragette movement while, in Australia, not everybody knows about Goldstein's incredible achievements. It's time we celebrated her life and her accomplishments.
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