Minnie Baldock

Minnie Baldock

Minnie Baldock was born in London in about 1864. As a girl she worked in a shirt factory. After her marriage she had two sons, Jack and Harry. She was a member of the Independent Labour Party and her husband was a local councillor in West Ham. During this period she became friends with Dora Montefiore and Charlotte Despard.

Along with Keir Hardie, her local MP, she held a public meeting in 1903 to complain about the low pay of women in the area. She was also involved in the administration of the West Ham Unemployed Fund. In April 1905, Baldock became an ILP candidate in the election for the West Ham Board of Guardians.

Baldock joined the Women's Social and Political Union (WSPU) and on 19th December 1905 she joined forces with Dora Montefiore and Annie Kenney to heckle Herbert Asquith, while he was making a speech in Queen's Hall. Baldock joined with Kenney to repeat the performance when Henry Campbell-Bannerman appeared at a Liberal Party rally at the Royal Albert Hall on 21st December. They were ejected but not arrested. The following day Baldock, Kenney and Teresa Billington-Greig, called on Campbell-Bannerman at his house at Belgrave Square. He told them that he would be dealing soon with the question of women's suffrage.

On 29th January 1906, Baldock established the Canning Town branch of the WSPU. It was an attempt to recruit working-class women to the cause. Over the next few months Baldock arranged for Emmeline Pethick-Lawrence, Annie Kenney, Flora Drummond, Dora Montefiore, Selina Cooper, Teresa Billington-Greig and Marie Naylor to address the members of the group.

On 23rd May 1906, Dora Montefiore sent her a postcard saying: "Am resisting bailiff who has come to distrain for income tax, and the house is besieged. Tell the poor women I am doing it to help them." In response, Baldock organised a demonstration of about fifty women outside Mrs Montefiore's barricaded house in Hammersmith.

Later that year Baldock joined Annie Kenney, Mary Gawthorpe, Nellie Martel, Helen Fraser, Adela Pankhurst and Flora Drummond as WSPU full-time organizers. Baldock now began to tour the country. According to Elizabeth Crawford, the author of The Suffragette Movement (1999), Emmeline Pethick-Lawrence "sent her a postal order for 30 shillings to cover her expenses while holding meetings in Long Eaton in Derbyshire."

Minnie Baldock was arrested during a demonstration outside the House of Commons in February 1908. She was sentenced to a month in Holloway Prison. The historian, June Purvis, has pointed out: "Her anxieties about her small son, left at home with his father, were somewhat alleviated by the knowledge that union members outside would offer help." For example, Maud Arncliffe Sennett sent a parcel of toys for her two boys.

In February 1909 Baldock worked alongside Annie Kenney, Clara Codd, Marie Naylor, Marie Naylor, Vera Holme and Elsie Howey in the West of England campaign. During this period she visited Eagle House near Batheaston, the home of fellow WSPU member, Mary Blathwayt. Her father, Colonel Linley Blathwayt was sympathetic to the WSPU cause and he built a summer-house in the grounds of the estate that was called the "Suffragette Rest". In April 1910, Colonel Blathwayt sent her a hamper of plants, to brighten her East-End garden.

Minnie Baldock continued to work for the WSPU until July 1911 when she became seriously ill and was operated on for cancer by Dr Louisa Aldrich-Blake at the New Hospital for Women. She was visited in hospital by Christabel Pankhurst and Mabel Tuke wrote to her pointing out: "I am sure we can fix up a country visit for you when you come out of hospital with some kind member of the WSPU." However, when she left hospital she went to stay with Minnie Turner in Brighton.

Baldock never returned to work for the WSPU. This might have been because she disapproved of the WSPU arson campaign because she continued to be a member of the Church League for Women's Suffrage. She was also in contact with Edith How-Martyn of the Women's Freedom League. In January 1913, Minnie moved to Southampton with her husband.

Minnie Baldock, who during her later years, lived at 73 Lake Road, Hamworthy, near Poole, died in 1954.

From 1905 until the outbreak of the first world war, about 1,000 "suffragettes", as they became known, were sent to prison where, from 1909, many used the hunger strike as a political tool. Rather than concede to their demands, however, the government responded with forcible feeding. Under the notorious "Cat and Mouse" Act, rushed through parliament in April 1913, the vicious circle of hunger striking and forcible feeding became even more of an ordeal since prisoners who had damaged their health through their own conduct could be released into the community and then, once fit, rearrested to continue their sentence.

An in-depth study of prison life reveals a rather different picture from that presented so far. If we read the letters, diaries and autobiographies written by the prisoners themselves, we find many of the assumptions made by historians must be challenged.

The statement that WSPU prisoners were single rather than married women is not borne out by the evidence, although it is difficult to quantify the number of married women since some registered in fictitious or maiden names, often to avoid embarrassing their husbands. For wives and mothers, especially those with small children, the sexual politics of home, prison life and political activity intermeshed in myriad ways. Minnie Baldock, a WSPU organiser and wife of a fitter in Canning Town, was sentenced to one month's imprisonment in February 1908. Her anxieties about her small son, left at home with his father, were somewhat alleviated by the knowledge that union members outside would offer help. The wealthy Mrs. Maud Arncliffe Sennett, for example, sent the child some presents, much to his delight. "Thank you very much for the toys you sent me, " wrote the young Jack. "I am proud of my mother. I will be glad when she comes out of prison. But I now (sic) she is there for a good cause. I am saving up all farthings to put in that money box you was kind enough to send me."

It is commonly assumed too by historians that the suffragettes were middle class, educated and well-to-do women. Obviously, working-class women would have less time and money to give to "The Cause" than their wealthier sisters, but a number of poor women served prison sentences. Indeed, even by 1912, when there was a marked decline in new recruits to the WSPU, Ethel Smyth, the composer, found in Holloway jail more than 100 women "rich and poor I young professional women I countless poor women of the working class, nurses, typists, shop girls, and the like". These working-class women would have to rub shoulders with their more elevated sisters, such as Miss Janie Allan, a millionairess of the Allan Line and Lord Kitchener's niece Miss Parker.


Born in Bromley-by-Bow as Lucy Minnie Rogers. She worked in sweated labour shirt factory, married Harry Baldock in 1888, and they had two children. Joined the Independent Labour Party. Worked with Charlotte Despard and Dora Montefiore. Arrested along with other women in 1908 when a small group of them were on their way to the Houses of Parliament. They all chose to go to prison rather than pay a fine. Along with Annie Kenney, she co-founded the first branch in London of the Women's Social and Political Union. She continued to work for the cause. Died Poole.

The photograph shows her 1909-11.

This section lists the memorials where the subject on this page is commemorated:
Minnie Baldock

Information Commemorated at

Fawcett frieze - 21, Baldock

Minnie Baldock, 1864 - 1954

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Performance, puppetry and the real EastEnders with Moth Physical Theatre

Using innovative puppetry and exciting performances, Moth Physical Theatre, share the stories of the Docklands in their schools show, Meet the real EastEnders. We talked to the group about the process of developing a historical puppet show for kids, and found out a bit more about the real people who feature in the show.

Moth's Minnie Baldock puppet

Hi Moth Physical Theatre! We're interested to find out a bit more about how you created the show. First of all, how did the project originally come about?

We were approached by the Museum of London Docklands as they had seen our show ‘Wild Wilma’ at From the Forest Festival in Walthamstow. We applied for the position and were thrilled that our application was successful!

What interested you about the history of the East End?

We were particularly interested in the history of the suffragette movement in the East End during the 1900s. We loved learning about Minnie Baldock and her fierce, female comrades. Minnie was one of the earliest supporters of the Women’s Social and Political Union (WSPU) and established the Canning Town WSPU. She joined Emmeline Pankhurst in lobbying in the House of Commons, and during one campaign she was arrested and sentenced to a month in Holloway Prison. As our main character, the Rat, says in the show, Minnie was a “classic EastEnder, bold and brassy to the core”.

Suffragettes Minnie Baldock, Christabel Pankhurst and Edith New, photographic print, 1906.

How did you feel about developing a show about a historical topic?

Often when creating performances we work from a script, so being able to plunge ourselves into the history of the East End was really exciting. Of course it had its challenges as when you’re creating a show from historical events, you have to be certain that what you’re creating is true to the story. We felt really proud to have created something that tells the stories of some of our local heroes, which you don't often hear.

Did you make use of the museum’s collections or galleries while developing the show?

We created our main character, the wonderful time travelling Rat, from finding a mummified Rat within the Museum of London Docklands. We also found Ben Tillett's section within the First Port of Empire gallery incredibly inspiring.

Tillett was a trade union leader based in the East End, where he played an important role in the 1889 London Dock Strike. He was instrumental in forming the National Transport Workers’ Federation in 1910, and led the organisation of 250,000 workers to win a national strike in 1911. Tillett’s story shows what can be achieved when you work together, which was something we really wanted to highlight in the show.

Forest Gate author Robert Nurden has been interviewed by the Newham Recorder and his subsequent article published over Christmas. Between Heaven and Earth, Robert's biography of Stanley B. James, his grandfather and controversial East End preacher who scandalised his church in the early years of the Twentieth Century, was published in November, You can read the Recorder feature here: https://www.newhamrecorder.co.uk/things-to-do/robert-nurden-between-heaven-and-earth=book-published-6857150

Between 1906 and 1916 the Rev James both charmed and alienated his Walthamstow congregation with his communism, pacifism and support for women's emancipation.

And while a husband and father of seven, he conducted an affair and had liaisons with women in his church, one of whom was the radical activist Ruth Slate, from Manor Park. All of which, not surprisingly, led to his sacking.

The secret letters and diaries of Ruth and her friends Eva Slawson of Leyton and Minna Simmons of Walthamstow lay wide open, in explicit detail, the hidden life of Robert's grandfather.

The suffragettes weren’t just white, middle-class women throwing stones

“N ot all the women in the suffrage movement were fighting for degrees. We hadn’t a chance of getting a degree, we were working women, and each of us had our own private thoughts of what we wanted, what we thought was just, and what was worth fighting for.” Interviewed by the BBC in 1978 aged 92, Manchester suffragette Elizabeth Dean took her chance to set the record straight.

Voices like hers are sadly missing from many records of the British women’s suffrage movement. For too long the story of women’s battle for the vote has been the story of the Pankhurst family and the Women’s Social and Political Union (WSPU) alone. Though it is without doubt an astonishing, inspiring, important story, there are so many more to be told. Not least that of the Asian women who organised and marched with the WSPU, but also the pacifist, democratic Women’s Freedom League, the trade union activists in the mill towns of the north, numerous rural societies, and the group closest to my heart: the socialist East London suffragettes.

No one has better expressed the danger of “the single story” than Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie in her magnificent TED Talk about Africa. “The single story creates stereotypes, and the problem with stereotypes is not that they are untrue, but that they are incomplete,” she warns. “They make one story become the only story.” The single suffrage story is about white ladies throwing stones. Not untrue, but desperately incomplete.

Unsurprisingly the new film Suffragette draws heavily on that story. And the film’s oblivious publicity campaign hasn’t helped. But the film-makers’ decision to tell it from the point of view of a young, working-class woman – the fictional Maud Watts – is a step forward.

Working women’s activism was key to the foundation of the suffragette movement in the early 1900s. Dissatisfaction with the Labour movement’s patchy support for women’s rights led to the creation of women’s trade unions, which organised for better pay and working conditions alongside political representation. One of the inspirations for the formation of the WSPU in Manchester in 1903 was a 1901 petition for the vote signed by almost 30,000 women working in the north-west’s textile mills.

The first London branch of the WSPU was formed by the docks in Canning Town in 1906 by Yorkshire mill worker Annie Kenney and local activist Minnie Baldock. Most of the big marches and demonstrations in London over the next few years were populated by women from the East End, many of whom routinely gave up their only free day in the week to walk to Westminster and back. Over the next few years the London WSPU’s physical move west was mirrored by a move away from the interests of their first working-class support base, and many early members left.

Melvina Walker and Nellie Cressall. Photograph: Norah Smyth/Institute of Social History

But by the period in which Suffragette is set, there was a thriving and increasingly independent suffragette movement in east London, led by Sylvia Pankhurst and local women including Minnie Lansbury, Melvina Walker, and Julia Scurr. The new east London WSPU branches spoke out on many issues beyond the vote that were relevant to their membership, including housing, wages and work conditions. They regularly shared platforms with other groups and campaigns, including the Irish independence movement. Because they were so “mixed up” with other issues, and because “a working women’s movement was of no value”, in January 1914 they were formally expelled from the WSPU by Christabel and Emmeline Pankhurst.

Freed from the autocratic WSPU, the new East London Federation of the Suffragettes (ELFS) flourished. They built a true mass movement for equality that drew support from the whole community, including men. They adopted new tactics that focused more on lobbying and mass mobilisation than individual acts of heroism, as a spell in prison was too high a price to pay for women supporting their family on 25 shillings a week and three weeks behind on the rent.

They set up women’s social centres, and published a newspaper, The Woman’s Dreadnought, which shared first-hand accounts from women of factory work, union activism and daily life at home. They offered public speaking lessons for those who wanted them, and encouraged all their members to speak at meetings and rallies, and join political delegations. During the war they ran community kitchens, a children’s health clinic, a nursery and even a cooperative toy factory. And of course, they continued to protest.


Access a variety of podcasts, film, articles and case studies of suffrage campaigners to support subject knowledge for both teachers and students, covering the history of women at the hustings from the 17th century right up to questions of citizenship and equality today. There are also a number of fully resourced history enquiries and citizenship activities in the Activities section.

Born: 1876 Died: 1948 Occupation: socialite, nurse and campaigner Claims to fame: involvement in &lsquoBlack Friday&rsquo, high social class and background, tendency towards militant activity Her background Sophia&rsquos father was the last Maharaja of the Sikh Empire in India and she was born a princess. British rule in India meant.

Born: 1865 Died: 1959 Occupation: artist and writer Claims to fame: originated the idea of the 1911 census boycott Early life Laurence Housman was born in Bromsgrove, in a middle-class family. He was close to his sister, Clemence. In 1909, Laurence and Clemence helped to found the Suffrage Atelier (SA).

Anna 1828&ndash1914 Mary 1830&ndash1914 Occupation: social campaigners Claims to fame: formed the WLA in Bristol In the north-east of England Sisters Anna and Mary Priestman were born in Newcastle. Their family were Quakers and active in social reform, such as anti-slavery movements. As girls, they helped their mother by sewing.

Born: 1864 Died: 1954 Occupation: factory worker, mother, campaigner Claims to fame: founded the first London Branch of the WSPU Her background Minnie Rogers was born into a poor family in Bow, East London. She worked in the hard conditions of a factory from a young age to support herself.

Born: 1833 Died: 1918 Occupation: teacher and reformer Claims to fame: key campaigner, Married Women&rsquos Property Act 1882 Her background Elizabeth was born in Manchester. She left school aged 16 and worked as a governess, then set up a girls&rsquo school. She became a passionate advocate for girls&rsquo education. In.

The problem facing all the campaigns for women&rsquos suffrage was that they couldn&rsquot make the all-male members of Parliament give them the vote they had to persuade them that it was the right thing to do. 1. Contemporary attitudes towards women One fundamental difficulty that the campaigners had to overcome.

In this podcast, Professor Arthur Burns of Kings College London discusses politics and democracy in late 18th-century England.&nbsp The podcast starts by looking at&nbspwhat elections were about in late 18th-century England and how different this is from elections today - in particular, the focus then on representation and legislation at&nbspthe.

In this podcast Dr Claire&nbspEustance of Greenwich University discusses some of the men who were involved in the Suffrage movement, starting with the radical liberal MP John Stuart Mill. The podcast&nbsplooks at the&nbspmany men who&nbspactively espoused the cause&nbspof women's suffrage, including the husbands&nbspand siblings of famous suffragists and suffragettes.&nbspIt considers.

In this podcast&nbspDr Claire Eustance of Greenwich Unversity looks at the Women's Freedom League,&nbspwhich was&nbspformed in 1907 by&nbsp77 members of the Women's Social and Political Union (WSPU). The Women's Freedom League&nbsphad a wider feminist agenda that looked towards life beyond enfranchisement.&nbsp The podcast&nbspexplores&nbspwho the Women's Freedom League were and why&nbspthey.

In July 2018,&nbspstudents at Hamilton Academy in Leicestershire interviewed Baroness Garden of Frognal, Deputy Speaker of the House of Lords, on the issue of progress towards equality for women and women in politics. The whole interview is shown below, as well as each individual question. The interview is used as.


Lucy Minnie Rogers blev født i London (Bromley-by-Bow) i 1864. Som pige måtte hun sy i en skjortefabrik. Hun blev gift i 1888 og havde to sønner, Jack og Harry. Den østlige ende af London var kendt for sine dårlige levevilkår, så de Baldocks sluttede sig til Independent Labour Party (ILP) efter det socialistiske Keir Hardie blev deres MP i Underhuset i 1892. Hun arbejdede med Charlotte Despard og Dora Montefiore. Det overtog den lokale fond for ledige, som blev brugt til at lindre de værste vanskeligheder. Kvinder fik ikke lov til at blive parlamentsmedlemmer på det tidspunkt, men ILP valgte hende som sin kandidat til West Ham Board of Guardians i 1905.

Baldock og Annie Kenney grundlagde den første gren af Women's Social and Political Union i Canning Town i 1906 , som på det tidspunkt stadig var baseret i Manchester . Møder blev afholdt i Canning Town Public Hall. Baldock deltog i et liberalt kampagnemøde i Royal Albert Hall den 21. december 1905 forklædt som Annie Kenneys 'tjenestepige' (iført en pels). Begge sad i en kasse, hængte et banner over rækværket, der stod 'Stemmer for kvinder' og fremsatte høje råb, hvilket førte til en forstyrrelse. Den næste dag besøgte Baldock Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman sammen med Kenney og Teresa Billington for at spørge, hvornår de liberale ville undersøge kvinders stemmeret. Dora Montefiore lykønskede hende med et postkort til Baldocks 'ædle opførsel'.

Baldock blev en betalt medarbejder i WSPU. Talere der inkluderede Emmeline Pethick-Lawrence , Annie Kenney og Flora Drummond . Den 23. oktober 1906 blev Baldock arresteret - sammen med Nellie Martel og Anne Cobden Sanderson - for upassende opførsel under parlamentets åbning. I 1907, efter hendes besøg fra Jane Sbarborough i Holloway-fængslet, rapporterede hun til ledergruppen, at hun havde hørt noget om kommunikationsmidlerne mellem suffragetterne, der blev fængslet på samme tid, men ikke fik lov til at tale med hinanden. Baldock var også ved fængselsporten sammen med Christabel Pankhurst for at hjælpe Flora Drummond og andre løsladte indsatte og hente dem til en festlig morgenmads morgenmad. Hun talte også med Emmeline Pankhurst ved et hjemmebegivenhed i Knightsbridge, der var vært for Louise Eates fra Kensington WSPU i juni 1907 og i et hus i Kensington. Sara Jessie skrev i sin pjece No Other Way den vigtige erklæring om, hvorfor hun blev involveret: "At få de rige og inaktive kvinder til at indse de vanskeligheder, der får fattige kvinder til at kræve afstemning". (Tysk: At få de rige og inaktive kvinder til at forstå de vanskeligheder, der får fattige kvinder til at kræve stemmeret. )

I november 1907 rapporterede Baldock, at hun var blevet smidt ud af en begivenhed med en liberal parlamentsmedlem på Isle of Dogs, men stod på en stol udenfor og råbte 'Stemmer for kvinder' gennem et vindue. I sommeren 1908 var hun i Nottingham sammen med Elsa Gye for at bygge en ny gren af ​​WSPU der. I april 1909 spiste hun og omkring 500 suffragetter morgenmad i Picadilly i anledning af fru Pethick-Lawrence's løsladelse fra forældremyndigheden.

Minnie Baldock, c1908.

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By Carol Dyhouse

In the early years of the last century nos 13 (known as ‘Sea View’) and 14 Victoria Road were first leased to and then purchased by Minnie Sara Turner (1867-1948), a local resident well known for her involvement in the Women’s Suffrage Movement. Minnie Turner came from a modest home in Preston Street, Brighton, where her family kept a shop selling knitted garments. She and her elder brother Alfred seem to have been largely self-educated and shared a passion for books.

As a young woman Minnie made her living by running “Sea View” and later its annexe at 14 Victoria Road as a guest house which attracted mainly professional women visitors: teachers, doctors and nurses. For twelve years she was honorary secretary of the Hove ward of the Brighton and Hove Women’s Liberal Association, but left the Liberal party because of its lack of support for women’s suffrage. In 1908 she joined the women’s Social and Political Union and turned to militancy. She was arrested three times for her suffrage activities. On the first two occasions (“Black Friday” and “the Battle of Downing Street”) she was released. On the third occasion, in 1911, during a protest against Asquith’s Reform Bill, she broke a window at the Home Office and was sentenced to three weeks imprisonment in Holloway.

By 1913, 13 Victoria Road had acquired a mixed reputation locally as a “suffragette boarding house” harbouring a “colony of militants”. In April 1913, the windows of the house were stoned by local youths. Miss Turner and her guests retaliated by sticking up signs in the windows declaring the damage an illustration of “Masculine Logic”, “the only kind of argument men understand”.

Writing about her suffrage activities in later life, Minnie was characteristically modest about her achievements, but it was with great pride that she remembered the long list of suffrage leaders who had stayed with her at 13/14 Victoria Road. Her guests had included Mrs Pankhurst and several of her family, Lady Constance Lytton, Lady Emmeline Pethick-Lawrence, Emily Wilding Davison, Annie Kenney, Mrs Drummond and many others. The guest-house was often full, and extra accommodation was arranged in the form of a wooden hut in the garden of no 13, and even a potting shed-type annexe to the back of no 12, next door.

Minnie believed passionately in suffrage and social justice. She was hard working and had a strong sense of responsibility to the community. A keen member of the Clifton Road Congregational Church, she was elected to the Brighton Board of Guardians soon after the First World War, and served for more than seven years, committed to improving conditions in Brighton Workhouse in Elm Grove. She valued education, peace and fellowship. One of her nieces remembered her aunt as a very determined woman but also as fun-loving, warm in her relationships with staff and friends.

Minnie Baldock

Fe'i ganed yn Bromley-by-Bow ar 20 Tachwedd 1864. Gweithiodd mewn gwaith llafurus, trwm a phriododd ym 1888. Roedd yr East End, Llundain yn adnabyddus am ei dlodi ac ymunodd y Baldocks â'r Blaid Lafur Annibynnol ar ôl i'r sosialaidd Keir Hardie gael ei ethol yn aelod seneddol ym 1892.

Gweithiodd gyda Charlotte Despard a Dora Montefiore a chymerodd gyfrifoldeb dros y Gronfa Diweithdra leol a ddefnyddiwyd i liniaru caledi eithafol. [4] Ni chaniatawyd i fenywod fod yn aelodau seneddol, ond dewisodd yr ILP hi fel eu hymgeisydd i eistedd ar Fwrdd Gwarcheidwaid West Ham (West Ham Board of Guardians) yn 1905. [5] [5]

Baldock ac Annie Kenney sefydlodd y gangen gyntaf o'r Undeb Cymdeithasol a Gwleidyddol y Merched, yn Canning Town, a hynny yn 1906. Trefnodd y ddwy fenyw nifer o gyfarfodydd yn Neuadd Gyhoeddus Canning Town. Mynychodd Baldock gyfarfod cyn-etholiadol o'r Rhyddfrydwyr ar 21 Rhagfyr 1905, yn y Royal Albert Hall wedi ei gwisgo fel 'morwyn' i Annie Kenney a wisgodd gôt ffwr. Eisteddai'r ddwy mewn bocs, yn agos i'r llwyfan, cyn i Kenney hongian baner dros ymyl y bocs, gyda'r geiriau 'Pleidleisiau i Fenywod!', a chan weiddi datganiadau ffeministaidd a chreu aflonyddwch. [3]

Arestiwyd Baldock ar 23 Hydref 1906, ynghyd â Nellie Martel ac Anne Cobden Sanderson, am ymddygiad afreolus yn ystod agoriad y Senedd Lloegr.

Watch the video: How To Backflip To Fakie On A BMX With David Pinelli. Kyle Baldocks Insight, Ep. 3