This suffragette propaganda poster was designed by Catherine Courtauld in 1912. Sister of Samuel, founder of the Courtauld Institute of Art, Catherine was a member of the Suffrage Atelier, a group of artists based in Shepherd's Bush, west London, who produced handmade prints and stencils to promote the 'Votes for Women' campaign. The Anti-Suffrage Ostrich, shown burying its head, refers to the 'stupidity' and 'ignorance' of the anti-suffrage campaign that continued to deny women's freedom
The Suffragette Weekly. Edited by Christabel Pankhurst
Artist Sylvia Pankhurst designed a brooch as a literal badge of honor for ex-prisoners, featuring a Broad Arrow (the mark of prisoners' garb) enameled in purple, green, and white displayed on a portcullis, the medieval gate that is the symbol of Parliament. That symbol became so important that she put it on the cover of her history, "The Suffragette." Link goes to a post for "Grandmothers Choice" - a sampler quilt honoring the suffrage movement.