This session will introduce the concept of social network analysis (SNA) and the use of network theory to explore the social relationships among members of a group or community. Social networks are comprised of nodes (individuals) and links (relationships among individuals). Networks that build out and represent the knowledge of individuals (nodes) are known as knowledge networks. The community of individuals who came together around equality, human and civil rights issues in the Seneca Falls area form a critical historical social and knowledge network but there is neither a social nor a knowledge network representation of this community. How could a group of 100 individuals have such a deep impact on our society? And, how do we continue this tradition of social and knowledge networking? This session is designed for interaction. A “writable” social network representation of the most important 100 individuals will be presented. Participants will be invited to add their thoughts and comments to the large poster. In addition, “blank networks” will be posted around the symposium meeting space for individuals to record individuals they have connected with in the Seneca Falls Dialogues and in other women’s leadership events.