It is the first statue of a woman unveiled in the city since Queen Victoria's in Piccadilly Gardens in 1901
A plaque's been unveiled on the Isle of Man at the house where women's rights campaigner Emmeline Pankhurst's mother lived until her death.
Sophia Goulden was born on the island and moved to Douglas years after her family had moved to Manchester. Emmeline was inspired when, at 14, her mother took her to her first public suffrage meeting.
Today the Mayor of Douglas, Jon Joughin, revealed the blue plaque, with members of Sophia's family in attendance.
Her great-granddaughter Helen Pankhurst has written the information on the plaque.
She was one of Manchester's "most disruptive daughters" - this is the story of the suffragette and the tool which helped spread her message.
Primary school protestors have taken to the streets to celebrate 100 years since women were allowed to vote.
Hundreds of pupils who've been learning about the movement marched in Manchester where it all began.
Meet the year 6 suffragettes:
It's 100 years since the first women gained the right to vote, after years of bitter struggle. Take a look at one chapter in that story: