There is some evidence to suggest William Lovett, one of the authors of the People's Charter wished to include female suffrage as one of the campaign's demands but chose not to on the grounds that this would delay the implementation of the charter.
Although there were female Chartists, they largely worked toward universal male suffrage.
Although a society for suffrage was proposed, this was turned down on the grounds that it might be taken over by extremists.
However, later that year Leigh Smith Bodichon formed the first Women's Suffrage Committee and within a fortnight collected 1,500 signatures in favour of female suffrage in advance to the second Reform Bill.
She was also involved with the London group, and organised the collection of more signatures.