Filmed on Election Day 2016 at Mt. Hope Cemetery in Rochester, NY this mini-doc was made as part of a larger piece in collaboration with the Rochester Documentary Filmmakers Group. Susan B. Anthony played an essential role in the fight for women's suffrage, in shaping American identity, and in shaping Rochester's identity. We must remember that part of that American identity has always involved suppressing someone's rights. While Susan B. Anthony worked tirelessly to take back some of those rights, she also did not believe in Black women's suffrage - thinking it would undermine the struggle of White women. We could not truly say that all women had the right to vote until much later on, and the fight continues. But nothing is cut and dry; she was also an abolitionist and fierce friend of Frederick Douglass, another important figure in the shaping of America's and Rochester's identities. Those complicated and violent times mirror the complicated and violent times we now face. Thousands of people from all different backgrounds came together on Election Day 2016 to pay homage to a woman (but not the only woman) whose work allowed us to finally vote for a woman for President. There is much work left to do and many wounds to heal, and though it feels like we are moving backwards, we must never stop pressing on with a violent hope for true equality.