Here's What Your Money Looks Like with No Men

After some back and forth from the Treasury Department, Harriet Tubman will replace President Andrew Jackson on the front of the $20 dollar bill and (Jackson will move to the back of the bill). Alexander Hamilton, in part because of the huge success of the play Hamilton, will stay on the $10 bill after all.

ATTN: reported about the Women on 20s movement to get Jackson off of the $20 bill and a woman on it. Now it seems that push has paid off. But that got us thinking: What would it look like if women were on all the cash in your wallet?

Here's our version of each bill with a woman on the front:

$1.00 bill: Margaret Hamilton

Margaret Hamilton

Margaret Hamilton invented the modern concept of software and the code that got the Apollo space program off of the ground in 1961. Hamilton's original plan was to work as a coder at MIT until her husband could complete his degree. Then she was going to get her own degree.

$5.00 bill: Queen Liliuokalani

Queen Liliuokalani

Queen Liliuokalani was both the first and last queen of Hawaii before the U.S. took control of it by force in 1898. She dedicated her monarchy to establishing schools for Hawaiian children.

$10.00 bill: Ida B. Wells

Ida B. Wells

Ida B. Wells was a Black journalist and activist born in 1862. She led an anti-lynching campaign in the 1890's and wrote about racial justice for Black Americans.

$20.00 bill: Harriet Tubman

Harriet Tubman

Once again, Harriet Tubman will kick Andrew Jackson off of the front of the $20 bill, but she'll still have to share it with him on the back. Harriet Tubman, born a slave as Araminta Ross, was nicknamed "Moses" for leading hundreds of slaves along the Underground Railroad to freedom in the American north. She became a leading abolitionist and died in 1913.

$50.00 bill: Sojourner Truth

Sojourner Truth

Sojourner Truth was born a slave in New York in 1797, but she escaped with her infant daughter. She became a well-known abolitionist and was best known for her passionate speech about racial inequality called "Ain't I a Woman?" which was delivered at the Ohio Women's Rights Convention in 1851.

$100.00 bill: Eleanor Roosevelt

Eleanor Roosevelt

Eleanor Roosevelt was one of the most revered First Ladies of all time. She was married to President Franklin D. Roosevelt and was very politically active throughout his presidency. She wrote about politics, human rights, and women's issues, and served in the United Nations.

RELATED: There's Momentum to Put a Woman on the 20 Dollar Bill