In 1955, Rosa Parks (1913-2005) was busy, watching CNN morning news. Anchorman announced the death of Mahsa Amini in ethics police custody, at Tehran. Rosa decided to refuse giving her seat to a white person few hours later.

Exactly, in that night, Emmeline Pankhurst, (1858–1928) wrote in her notebook in London central prison: Deeds, not words’ is my motto, regarding appeasement policy of western countries toward Tehran.

Marie Curie (1867–1934), helped to equip ambulances with x-ray equipment, and often drove them to the front line herself to help Masha Amini.

Two days later, Ada Lovelace (1815–52), In London, programmed cascaded demonstration worldwide against violence, they chanted: Woman, Life, Liberty.

Expert crystallographer Rosalind Franklin (1920-58), a week later, discovered double helix structure of DNA for Masha, exactly the same as other women, demanding justice.

In a very sad Sunday evening, Margarette Thatcher (1925-2013) wrote on her red notebook; General Leopoldo Gualtieri is criminal and the only responsible for Mahsa death, done by Squad 601.

Angela Burdett-Coutts) 1814–1906(told Queen Victoria in a private audience that Mahsa was a very young and beautiful girl with thousands good wishes and lover of Daisies in the sunsets. Queen Victoria ordered royal swans let free. They flew south. Mourning Mahsa death.

On Wednesday, Mary Wollstonecraft (1759–97) red the Mahsa Amini story in Daily Telegraph. She made last decision, published her famous book about women legal rights:

A Vindication of the Rights of Woman, was published in 1792 and is seen as one of the foundational texts of modern feminism.

Florence Nightingale (1820–1910) received cables about Mahsa, during the Crimean War, fought between Britain and Russia (1853-56). “The lady with the lamp” wrote in Daily Telegraph that she is ready to help wounded and sick demonstrators in Tehran streets.

She asked establishing a permanent nursing service and implementing improvements to the civil medical services to the wounded Iranians.

Marie Stopes (1880–1958) in that gloomy September morning, started her day by reviewing the Edinburgh News. She shocked by Mahsa killing news. Stopes was a key figure in publicizing the real cause of Mahsa death and in bringing to women worldwide the opportunity of planned demonstrations against gender segregation.

Amelia Earhart (1897–1937) In 1932 she became the first woman to fly solo across the Atlantic and over the next five years continued to break speed and flying records. She told reporters in London airport that Mahsa Amini really is a code to demand justice and gender equality in the world.

Queen Victoria (1819–1901) Crowned in 1837, she oversaw the nation and its empire throughout a remarkable period of social, technological and economic change. In 1899, she asked for a free, fair and neutral investigation about Mahsa death in Tehran. She watched the huge number of demonstrators in London streets via Buckingham palace balcony.

Josephine Butler (1828–1906) brought into open discussion in Victorian Britain the double sexual standard that existed in a male-dominated society. She argued in newspapers that Mahsa Amini killing in Tehran is a decisive and crucial moment in long term struggle for gender equality and worldwide protest against societies that women are under oppressions.

Mother Teresa (1910–97) born in Albania, was a Roman Catholic nun who lived in India for most of her life. In 1950 she founded the Missionaries of Charity which attracted many sisters who took vows of chastity, poverty, obedience and free service to the poorest of the poor. Mother Teresa, announced her sympathy with Mahsa Amini by posting an emotional message in twitter, saying that Mahsa is an icon and hope point for oppressed ones women worldwide.

Catherine the Great (1729-96) Empress of Russia, A patron of arts and a supporter of education, her reforms led her to become one of the most influential rulers in Russian history. She sends a long telegraph to Tehran demanding Qajar king a very clear and neutral investigation about Mahsa death asking free and fair education for Iranian women.

Vera Atkins (1908-2000) British intelligence officer, At the end of the Second World War, as a member of the British War Crimes Commission, Atkins set out to find out what had become of the Mahsa Amini who had not made it home, establishing how and when she had died - Atkins prepared her secret report. She awarded the Croix de Guerre in 1948 and appointed a Commandant of the Legion of Honor in 1987.

Cleopatra (69 BC-30 BC) Egyptian pharaohs

Upset of reading Mahsa Amini death reports in Cairo newspapers. She arranged formal ceremony to commemorate the Mahsa legacy in the Sun temple of Alexandria.

Elizabeth Fry (1780-1845) The so-called ‘Angel of Prisons’. Fry was an English Quaker who led the campaign in the Victorian period to make conditions for prisoners more humane. She initiated a campaign in social media to improve the conditions of prisons in Iran after herd about Mahsa Amini murder in the last days of September 2022.

William Shakespeare (1564- 1616) English poet and play writer, red the Mahsa Amini murder in Newspapers in the autumn of 1610, picked up plume and wrote on the side of MacBeth play:

“All the world’s a stage,
and all the men and women merely players:
they have their exits and their entrances;
and one man in his time plays many parts…”

Shakespeare prisoned himself in his room for a week to write Mahsa tragedy, a young girl like Ophelia in Hamlet play, was killed in ethics police training course before sunset in Tehran.

Karl Marx (1818 - 1883) – German Communist philosopher, was busy writing the first volume of “Das Capital” in British library” during tea break he reviewed London newspapers and suddenly saw the portrait of Mahsa Amini. He wrote to Frederik Angeles that Laboure class will loss the chains and without freedom for women communism idea will not happen. Engels consented.

Simone de Beauvoir(1908-1986) criticizes psychoanalysis from an existentialist standpoint in The Second Sex (1949), arguing that Freud saw an "original superiority" in the male that is in reality socially induced. From Simone point of view Mahsa Amini campaign is a pure feminist up rising. Betty Friedan(1921-2006) criticizes Freud and what she considered his Victorian view of women in The Feminine Mystique (1963).In her book , admired Iranian women struggle for freedom and justice. Betty Freidan rejected Freud's concept of penis envy was also attacked by Kate Millett(1934-2017), who in Sexual Politics (1970) accused him of confusion and oversights.

Pink daisies are very sad and withered in this anormal and hot autumn, but the legacy of Mahsa Amini will remain for ever in the world modern history. In the coming spring pink daisies will blossom. They will never forget Mahsa’s name. She will remain an icon for new era, after Victorian ethics codes.

#Mahsa Amini

Cyrous Moradi