Psychic Artist – Stephen Cox (part 2)

Spirit Artist

In this, the second of two videos, Stephen Cox continues to emancipate my spirit guide from the paper.

She has wonderful eyes. I love her eyes.

And, from what Stephen is describing I like the personal qualities she is oozing.

Strong willed, beautiful, feminine, good communicator, ready to stand up for the rights of others and a strong sense of justice.

Mmm. Those qualities are close to home.

And, as I am listening to Stephen for the nth time, I’m now making other connections to this woman. Stephen mentions New Zealand, a place I have visited but, in the context of women and suffrage, Wikipedia reports that “New Zealand in 1893 is often said to be the first country in the world to give women the right to vote.” I didn’t know that and I wonder if Stephen did.

There may be some discrepancies as far as dates are concerned but for the sake of this project I thought I’d pursue this a little more.

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I was born in South Australia and among the things that this State of Australia is known for is being a legislative leader.

In 1894, South Australia granted universal suffrage, i.e. all women (not just property-owners who could vote in local elections from 1861) were given the right to vote, the first State in Australia to do so. In the same year, women were also granted the right to stand for parliament, making South Australia the first place in the world to do so.

To paraphrase Alice in Wonderland, this does get curiouser and curiouser. Who is this woman and do she and I share more than an Adelaide connection?

That will take a lot of digging but my curiosity is wheted. Thank you so much Stephen and of course, my Lady Guide.

What does this have to do with the paranormal? Maybe a little. Maybe a lot!

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The third and last video of Stephen Cox in action can be found here at Psychic Medium.

Here’s the Timeline for Women gaining the vote in South Australia (full credit given to Parliament SA)


The start of parliamentary government in South Australia.

All adult men (including Aboriginal men) except criminals or the insane, gain the right to vote for the House of Assembly and to stand as candidates. Men owning or leasing property gain the vote for the Legislative Council.


Women property owners gain the right to vote in Municipal Council elections.

Women ratepayers are granted the right to vote in municipal and local council elections – the first in Australia. But they are not allowed to stand as candidates.


State education develops in South Australia.

The Advanced Secondary School for Girls and the University of Adelaide give women access to education. The South Australian Government insisted that women who studied at the University must also be allowed to take their degrees.



Dr Edward Stirling moved a resolution in the House of Assembly in favour of women’s suffrage for property-owning widows and single women. The resolution is adopted, but no further action takes place.



Organised campaigns for women’s suffrage begin.



Women’s Christian Temperance Union is formed. It actively campaigns for women’s suffrage. A Women’s Suffrage Bill is introduced into Parliament, but it fails.



Women’s Suffrage League is formed to campaign for votes for women. An unsuccessful Women’s Suffrage Bill is introduced.



An unsuccessful Women’s Suffrage Bill is introduced.



Working Women’s Trades Union formed. It supports the women’s suffrage campaign. An unsuccessful Women’s Suffrage Bill is introduced.
The United Trades and Labor Council and the Labor Party both formally support women’s suffrage.



Two more Women’s Suffrage Bills are introduced. They both fail



The Constitution Amendment Bill (to change the Constitution to allow women to vote) is introduced and passed by Parliament. WOMEN GAIN THE VOTE.



Women vote in the Legislative Council elections, for the first time in Australia

Meet the Author

2 comments… add one
  • sue reeder Mar 1, 2012, 8:42 am

    Hi Stephen
    I have just got my new website launched and wondered if you would like to have a look at it. I hope you dont mind me sending you this message but I would like to get people to know about it and thought because you do the same as me you might be interested, thanks for reading this Stephen and I would love to hear from you if you get time
    thanks sue x

    • Rosemary Breen Mar 1, 2012, 10:11 am

      Hi Sue

      I havent heard from Stephen for a while. If he doesnt respond here perhaps you could contact him directly through his website.

      I am intending to set up a blogroll here but am reluctant to do so because the http function has been compromised.

      When I get it fixed then I feel I will sned out a call for link exchanges 🙂

      In the meantime, Im here if I can help.



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