The Kingdom of Sweden had a limited vote for women between 1718 and 1772, during the Age of Liberty, which was based on the 1719 Instruments of Government. This was only the case in two of the four Estates of Riksdag (the Burghers and Peasants). After the re-establishment of absolutism in 1772, the 1719 Instruments of Government were superseded until Gustav IV Adolf was overthrown in 1809. When the 1809 Instruments of Government were implemented, these no longer included a mention to female suffrage in any of the estates. Was the question of women's suffrage debated (by the people who drafted the 1809 Instruments of Government) in the drawing up of the 1809 Instruments of Government, and, if so, what arguments were used?
Other sources specify that the burghers took away their women's right to vote in 1771 while the peasantry confirmed theirs (primarily because they emphasised the ownership of property over gender):
In 1771, the burger estate decided to exclude 'burger widows' from voting as for members of the estate. ... the estate of peasantry had to decide whether women should be allowed to vote in Riksdag elections. It is interesting in this context to compare the different decisions of the burgher estate with those of the peasant estate. At the same Riksdag meeting in 1771, the estate of peasantry decided that farm-owning widows 'could not be refused permission to participate in the election'.
But that ended with the return of absolutism (much like my preview of that book which stopped with Gustav III's coup d'état and continues in the 1840's so it doesn't answer my question). I've also not seen this question answered in the WP links or other books which primarily only mention the period between 1719 and 1772 that the limited women's vote existed in.