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Ladies of the American Revolution

from Boston Tea Party Ships & Museum

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Hear stories of playwright Mercy Otis Warren, First Lady Abigail Adams, and our own Mother of Liberty Sarah Bradlee Fulton, who ensured all the men were disguised on the night of the Boston Tea Party

Program Rating

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About This Program


Point to Point: $250.00
Point to Point Premium: $225.00


45 minutes

Target Audience

Education: Grade(s) 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9

Minimum participants:

No Minimum

Maximum participants:

There is no maximum, but for optimum interactivity, we suggest no more than 50 students.

Primary Disciplines

Social Studies/History

Program Delivery Mode


Booking Information

Program available between September and April.

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Receive this program and 9 more for one low price when you purchase the CILC Virtual Expeditions package. Learn more

For more information contact CILC at (507) 388-3672

Provider's Cancellation Policy

Written notice of cancellation must be received by BTPS&M at least 15 calendar days prior to the scheduled tour date in order to receive a full refund of all payments received by BTPS&M.

About This Provider

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Boston Tea Party Ships & Museum

Boston, MA
United States

At the Boston Tea Party Ships & Museum you can be a part of the famous event that forever changed the course of American history! Historical interpreters, interactive exhibits, full-scale restored 18th Century sailing vessels and historic artifacts are just a taste of what you will experience during your visit.

Paul Lurie

Program Details


1) The students will be welcomed to a meeting of The Daughters of Liberty to discuss some of the exemplary women of the 18th century.
2) Characters will guide students in comparing the lives of women in the modern era and the lives of women in the 18th century.
3) Students will explore the lives and experiences of women in the 18th century via primary source documents written by women. They will get the chance to read these words aloud to the entire class and discuss them together.
4) The characters will discuss the lives of women who did not have access to writing and talk about some of the daily tasks that women had in the 18th century.
5) At the end, the characters will ask the students about what they just learned and track the progress of women from the 18th century to modern times.


Participants Will:
- Explore the differences in life between 18th century and modern women. This is largely guided by the students using open ended questions.
- Learn about upper class women of the 18th century through their writing using questions to guide the discussion of what issues were important to women.
- Talk about the differences between upper class women, lower class women, and free/enslaved black women.
- Engage with the daily tasks of lower class women in the 18th century to learn about their roles in society and in the home.