The Woman's Rights Movement from 1800-1860 had one goal, and that was for all women to have the right to vote.
Angelina Grimke, a well-known activist, was raised on a slave-owning plantation and saw first-hand gender inequality. She became among the first to publically speak about women's rights
Lucretia Mott, another very well known activist, was born and raised as a Quaker. Therefore, it made sense for her to stand with William Lloyd Garrison in his anti-slavery society. William Garrison also played another role in her life as he was a motivator for her to speak for women and their rights.
Both of these women were fighting for a few things such as equal pay and treatment, but eventually all women were fighting for the right to vote
Both of the women crossed paths at conventions at places like Seneca Falls and Worcester Massachusetts.
The women's voices, along with all the other activists, voices were heard by Congress and the 19th amendment was ratified on August 18, 1920, for women's right to vote.