Six Women of History Coloring Page Instant Download



Coloring Page Download

**This product is digital and will be delivered to you via email after purchase is complete**

  • 6 Beautifully illustrated printable coloring pages by Molly Hatch
  • Educational resource fact sheet to learn about each of the 6 Women in the download
  • Print at home and color 
  • Hang as inspirational wall art
  • Print file as many times as you like
  • For personal use only; not for resale

Learn all all about 6 important Women of History in this FREE educational download. Use these coloring pages to unwind and learn at the same time!

Six Women of History to Know:

1. Kamala Harris: Madame Vice President! An American lawyer now serving as the 49th vice president of the United States. She is the first female vice president in the United States, the highest-ranking female official in U.S. history, as well as the first African American and first Asian American vice president in U.S. history.

2. Deb Haaland: A member of the Laguna Pueblo Native American people and an American politician. Congresswoman Haaland is one of the first Native American women to serve in Congress. President Biden says Haaland "is a barrier-breaking public servant who has spent her career fighting for families, including in Tribal Nations, rural communities, and communities of color.”

3. Amanda Gorman: At only 22 years old, is the youngest inaugural poet in U.S. history. Best known for the reading of her poem “The Hill We Climb” at the inauguration of the 46th U.S. President Joe Biden.

4. Gloria Steinem: An American feminist, political activist and journalist. Steinem gained national recognition as a leader in the American feminist movement and was a clear spokeswoman for the movement in the 1960s and 1970s. Steinem continues her work as a feminist through organizing, lecturing and speaking on issues of equality.

5. Susan B. Anthony: An American women’s rights activist who played a pivotal role in the women's suffrage movement. Anthony was an abolitionist and focused her work on labor rights, and equal pay for equal work in the women’s suffrage movement. Arrested for casting a vote before women had the right to vote, Anthony’s life work was for women’s rights. Anthony died in 1906, 14 years before the passage of the 19th Amendment in 1920 giving women the right to vote.

6. Sojourner Truth: A former slave, an outspoken advocate for abolition, temperance, and civil and women’s rights in the nineteenth century. Best known for her work during the American Civil War calling on young men to join the Union cause and organizing supplies for black troops. Truth is well-known for her encouraging speech on racial inequalities, "Ain't I a Woman?" delivered at the Ohio Women's Rights Convention in 1851.

When you purchase this item, it will be delivered instantly via email for you to print at home.Print this page out as many times as you like

EMBROIDERERS: These coloring pages also doubles as embroidery patterns, consider all the possibilities!