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15 mauvaises raisons de ne pas être féministe

Related:  FéminismeFondamentauxClichés sur le féminismefeminisme

Riot Grrrl – Subcultures and Sociology History The band Bratmobile playing live in 1994. Photo credit: Wikipedia Riot Grrrl, a group mainly comprised of white females that identified as “punk-feminists,” emerged in the early 1990s in Washington, D.C.and Olympia, Washington (Downes 2012).The term Riot Grrrl stems from Allison Wolfe and Molly Neuman, members of the feminist punk band Bratmobile, who coined the phrase “girl riot.” Jen Smith then created the term “grrrl” and later “Riot Grrrl” through the expression “angry grrrl zines” devised by Tobi Vail (Downes 2012). Women Standing Up For Themselves Means They're Mentally Ill? A 19-year-old Tunisian woman, Amina Tyler, recently posted photos of her naked torso to the Femen-Tunisian Facebook page she created and sparked an immediate uproar. One photo showed her smoking and “My Body is My Own and Not the Source of Anyone’s Honor” scrawled in Arabic on her bare chest. Another showed her with “F— Your Morals” written on her torso and her middle fingers raised. Amina had appeared on the Tunisian talk show Labes on March 16 to discuss bringing the Ukrainian women’s activist group Femen to Tunisia.

I’m not a feminist, but— Did you ever start a sentence with “I’m not a feminist, but—”? Do you sometimes ridicule feminists because they’re so extreme/illogical/irrelevant? Do you feel that being described as a feminist would be insulting? Then I have news for you: you might be a feminist anyway. 'The Riot Grrrl Collection' spreads girl germs of the '90s movement - latimes Image from the book "The Riot Grrrl Collection." (Feminist Press ) "What we do is secret." That motto is scrawled more than once in the fanzines assembled in "The Riot Grrrl Collection," this first-ever collection of writings and artwork from Riot Grrrl, the early '90s punk-based feminist movement whose critique of boy-centrism in music and art circles was co-opted by the Spice Girls, then resurrected by Pussy Riot. "What we do is secret" captures the clever agitprop style that turned purposely crude underground publications into coveted fetish objects of mass-media hype.

If You Still Don't Think We Need Feminism, You Should See The Signs These Girls Were Bullied For Click image to Zoom In a horrifying turn of events, these girls were bullied by many of their peers for standing up for their rights. Read the full story here. Judy Chicago’s The Dinner Party (by Jane Davila) I’m going to do my best with a work and artist who is near and dear to June’s heart. Feel free to jump in, June and anyone else, with more and better insights. The work is permanently installed at the Brooklyn Museum and is now open to the public. The description of the exhibit: The Dinner Party, an important icon of 1970s feminist art and a milestone in twentieth-century art, is presented as the centerpiece around which the Elizabeth A.

Non-feminist 'more hostile' towards men than feminists, study finds by Jess McCabe // 31 July 2009, 17:26 One of the hoary stereotypes about feminists is that we are 'man-haters'. I suspect that most feminists are more likely to roll their eyes at this sort of thing - I find it hard to take too seriously, although of course these stereotypes don't spring out of no-where, and they're often a type of silencing technique. (They're also quite interesting in what they can tell us, I think.

Men, if you really think you’re a feminist here’s what to do when a woman says you’re being sexist There’s a conversation I’ve had with men more times than I care to recount and it goes a bit like this: Me: “Hey, that’s a sexist thing to say.” Man: “ME? The Andrea Dworkin Lie Detector With click-on highlights fromThe Andrea Dworkin Online Library Andrea Dworkin is antisex. FALSE. Her early fiction is especially rich with narration about both lesbian and heterosexual lovemaking--for example, "a simple story of a lesbian girlhood" and "First Love."