Public Women, Public Words: volume III - A Documentary History of American Feminism

Public Women, Public Words: volume III - A Documentary History of American Feminism

By: John Pettegrew (editor), Dawn Keetley (editor)Paperback

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Description

This final volume in the Public Women, Public Words series focuses on what has come to be called the second wave of American feminism. It traces the resurgence of feminism in the late 1960s-from Betty Friedan and the National Organization for Women to the anarchist and lesbian identity dimensions of radical feminism. Including topics such as sexual autonomy, abortion, the Equal Rights Amendment, and the black-feminist resistance to the white-dominated second wave, this volume reflects the unprecedented range of women's issues taken up by feminists during the 1970s and beyond. Volume III also charts the great diffusion of feminism with separate sections on multicultural feminism and the feminist presence in media and pop culture. Finally, through the recent writings of feminist intellectuals, it looks toward a third feminist wave for the new millennium. Public Women, Public Words: A Documentary History of American Feminism provides a comprehensive view of the many strands of feminist thought and actions and is essential for every women's studies and feminism collection.

About Author

Dawn Keetley is assistant professor of English at Lehigh University. John Pettegrew is associate professor of history at Lehigh University.

Contents

Introduction: Splitting Differences: Conceiving of American Feminism Part One: The Second Wave I: Liberal Feminism, Women's Liberation, and the Emergence of Radical Feminism 1: Betty Friedan, "The Problem That Has No Name" (1963) 2: National Organization for Women, "Statement of Purpose" (1967) 3: "To the Women of the Left" (1967) 4: Anne Koedt, "Women and the Radical Movement" (1968) 5: Redstockings, "Redstockings Manifesto" (1969) 6: The Feminists, "A Political Organization to Annihilate Sex Roles" (1969) 7: New York Radical Feminists, "Politics of the Ego: A Manifesto" (1969) 8: Westchester Radical Feminists, "Statement of Purpose" (1972) 9: Aphra, "Preamble" (1969) 10: Asian Women, "This Isn't One of Those Blonds That Anyone Can Pick Up in a Supermarket" (1971) 11: Women: A Journal of Liberation, "Founding Editorial" (1970) 12: Up from Under, "Founding Editorial" (1970) 13: Robin Morgan, "Goodbye to All That" (1970) 14: Siren: A Journal of Anarcho-Feminism, "Who We Are" (1970) 15: Siren: A Journal of Anarcho-Feminism, "What the Counter-Culture Isn't Just" (1970) 16: Women of Youth Against War and Racism, "Specific Characteristics of Women's Liberation" (1970) 17: Female Liberation, "A Statement About Female Liberation" (1971) 18: A San Diego Women's Collective, "About Us" (1970) 19: Change, "Who We Are" (1972) 20: Ms., "A Personal Report from Ms." (1972) II: Black Feminism 21: Pauli Murray, "The Negro Woman in the Quest for Equality" (1964) 22: Frances M. Beal, "Double Jeopardy: To Be Black and Female" (1970) 23: Black Sisters, "Birth Control Pills and Black Children" (1968) 24: Patricia Robinson, "Poor Black Women" (1968) 25: Charlayne Hunter, "Many Blacks Wary of 'Women's Liberation' Movement" (1970) 26: Toni Morrison, "What the Black Woman Thinks about Women's Lib" (1971) 27: Combahee River Collective, "A Black Feminist Statement" (1977) 28: Michele Wallace, "Black Macho and the Myth of the Superwoman" (1979) 29: Alice Walker, "In Search of Our Mothers' Gardens" (1974) 30: Alice Walker, Sandra Flowers, Christine Bond, and Audre Lorde, "Other Voices, Other Moods" (1979) III: Lesbian Identities and Critiques of Heterosexuality 31: Radicalesbians, "The Woman-Identified Woman" (1970) 32: Anne Koedt, "Interview: Loving Another Woman" (1971) 33: Rita Mae Brown, "The Shape of Things to Come" (1972) 34: Peggy Kornegger, Judy Antonelli, and Marianne Rubenstein, "What Is a Lesbian?" (1977) 35: Adrienne Rich, "Compulsory Heterosexuality and Lesbian Existence" (1980/1986) 36: Charlotte Bunch, "Speaking Out, Reaching Out" (1977-1985) 37: Anne Koedt, "The Myth of the Vaginal Orgasm" (1970) 38: Audre Lorde, "Uses of the Erotic: The Erotic as Power" (1978) 39: Susan Griffin, "Rape: The All-American Crime" (1971) 40: Barbara Mehrhof and Pamela Kearon, "Rape: An Act of Terror" (1971) 41: Angela Y. Davis, "Rape, Racism and the Myth of the Black Rapist" (1981) IV: The Personal Is Political: Some Second-Wave Issues 42: Kathie Sarachild, "A Program for Feminist 'Consciousness Raising'" (1968) 43: Carol Hanisch, "A Critique of the Miss America Protest" (1968) 44: Valerie Solanas, "SCUM Manifesto" (1967) 45: Jayne West, "Are Men Really the Enemy?" (1970) 46: Pamela Kearon, "Man-Hating" (1970) 47: Dana Densmore, "Who Is Saying Men Are the Enemy?" (1970) 48: Susan Pascale, Rachel Moon, and Leslie B. Tanner, "Karate as Self-Defense for Women" (1970) 49: Switchbored, "Poems and Articles" (1969) "As I Sit Here Sharpening Pencils" "Graveyard Meeting" "Women Are Getting Together All Over the World" "The Worst Thing That Ever Happened to Me" 50: Pat Mainardi, "The Politics of Housework" (1968/1970) 51: Alix Kates Shulman, "The Shulmans' Marriage Agreement" (1971) 52: Lisa Leghorn, "Child-Care for the Child" (1970) 53: Louise Gross and Phyllis MacEwan, "On Day Care" (1970) 54: Johnnie Tillmon (with Nancy Steffan), "Welfare Is a Woman's Issue" (1972) 55: Women's Health Collective, "The Male-Feasance of Health" (1970) 56: The Group II, "Are Our Doctors Pigs?" (1970) 57: Roe v. Wade, "Brief for Appellants" (1970) 58: Roe v. Wade, "Brief Amicus Curiae on Behalf of New Women Lawyers, Women's Health and Abortion Project, Inc., National Abortion Action Coalition" (1971) 59: Webster v. Reproductive Health Services, "The Historians' Brief" (1988) 60: Linda Gordon and Allen Hunter, "Sex, Family, and the New Right: Anti-Feminism as a Political Force" (1977) 61: National Organization for Women, "ERA Position Paper" (1967) 62: National Organization for Women, "ERA: Declaration of State of Emergency" (1978) 63: Gloria Steinem, "What Women Want: An Introductory Statement" (1978) 64: National Commission on the Observance of International Women's Year, "Declaration of American Women" (1977) 65: Nan Bauer-Maglin, "Journal of a Women's Course" (1975) 66: Gerda Lerner, "New Approaches to the Study of Women in American History" (1969) 67: Linda Gordon, "What Should Women's Historian Do: Politics, Social Theory, and Women's History" (1978) 68: Ellen Carol DuBois, "The Last Suffragist: An Intellectual and Political Autobiography" (1998) Part Two: Of Continuity and Discontent: Late-Twentieth-Century Feminism I: Feminism in a Multicultural World 69: Cherrie Moraga, "Preface to This Bridge Called My Back" (1981) 70: Merle Woo, "Letter to Ma" (1981) 71: Letty Cottin Pogrebin, "Anti-Semitism in the Women's Movement" (1982) 72: Rayna Green, "Diary of a Native American Feminist" (1982) 73: Paula Gunn Allen, "Who Is Your Mother? Red Roots of White Feminism" (1986) 74: bell hooks, "Third World Diva Girls: Politics of Feminist Solidarity" (1990) 75: Gloria Anzaldua, "La conciencia de la mestiza/Towards New Consciousness" (1987) 76: June Jordan, "Where is the Sisterhood?" (1996) 77: United Nations Fourth World Conference on Women, "Beijing Declaration" (1995) 78: Hillary Rodham Clinton, "Remarks to the NGO Forum on Women" (1995) 79: Rebecca Adamson, Veronica Chambers, Urvashi Vaid, Mari J. Matsuda, "Getting There" (1997) II: Pop Culture Feminism 80: National Organization for Women, "Task Force on Image of Women in Mass Medai" (1967) 81: Camille Paglia, "Madonna I and Madonna II" (1990/1991) 82: Angela Johnson, "Confessions of a Pop Culture Junkie" (1994) 83: Kathi Maio, "Film: Women Who Murder for the Man" (1991) 84: Wendy Bryan, "Xenatopia" (1998) 85: Tom Lanham, "Postmodern Sisters" (1993) 86: Claudia Dreifus, "Cokie Roberts, Nina Totenberg and Linda Wertheimer" (1994) 87: Lynda Hinkle, "The Smash! FAQ" (1998) 88: Lisa Jervis, "Imperfect Beauty" (1998) 89: Hayley Nelson, "Dating Is Tired, Marriage Is Wired" (1998) 90: Women Halting Online Abuse, "About W.H.O.A." (1998) 91: Heather Irwin, "Shouting into the Vacuum" (1998) 92: Virginia Eubanks, "A Woman's Place in Cyberspace" (1998) 93: Virginia Eubanks, "Hacking Barbie with the Barbie Liberation Organization" (1998) 94: Melissa Klein, "Duality and Redefinition: Young Feminism and the Alternative Music Community" (1997) 95: Rachel Orviro, "I Am a Girl" (1998) 96: punkgrrrl, "I Wanna Riot" (1998) 97: Cynthia, "Join the Riot" (1998) 98: Joan Morgan, "The Bad Girls of Hip-Hop" (1997) 99: Nancy Coulter, "The Lilith Fair: A Celebration of Women in Music" (1997) 100: Andrea Dworkin, "Dear Bill and Hillary" (1998) III. Toward a Third Wave 101: Dorothy Wickenden, "What NOW? The Women's Movement Looks Beyond 'Equality'" (1986) 102: Barbara Ehrenreich, "Beyond Gender Equality: Toward the New Feminism" (1993) 103: Katha Pollitt, "Are Women Morally Superior to Men?" (1992) 104: Wendy Kaminer, "Feminism's Identity Crisis" (1993) 105: bell hooks, Gloria Steinem, Urvashi Vaid, and Naomi Wolf, "Let's Get Real About Feminism-The Backlash, the Myths, the Movement" (1993) 106: Karen Lehrman and Others, "Off Course-and Responses" (1993) 107: Susan Faludi, "I'm Not a Feminist but I Play One on TV" (1995) 108: bell hooks, "Black Students Who Reject Feminism" (1994) 109: Lisa Maria Hogeland, "Fear of Feminism: Why Young Women Get the Willies" (1994) 110: Celeste Hutchins, Christi Denton, Tamera Ferro, and Danica Nuccitelli, "Neofeminism" (1998) 111: Anastasia Higginbotham, "Shall We Dance?" (1997) 112: Rebecca Walker, "Becoming the Third Wave" (1992) 113: bell hooks, "Feminism-It's a Black Thang!" (1992) 114: Kristal Brent Zook, "A Manifesto of Sorts for a Black Feminist Movement" (1995) 115: Barbara Jones, Anita Blair, Barbara Ehrenreich, Jeanne Lewis, Arlie Russell Hochschild, and Elizabeth Perle McKenna, "Giving Women the Business: On Winning, Losing, and Leaving the Corporate Game" (1997)

Product Details

  • ISBN13: 9780742522367
  • Format: Paperback
  • Number Of Pages: 566
  • ID: 9780742522367
  • weight: 903
  • ISBN10: 0742522369

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