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|Title||:||Women Who Do and Women Who Don't Join the Women's Movement|
|Format Type||:||Unknown Binding|
|Number of Pages||:||256 Pages|
|Status||:||Available For Download|
|Last checked||:||21 Minutes ago!|
Women Who Do and Women Who Don't Join the Women's Movement Reviews
The editor of this book was an academic who had taught women’s studies and sex role psychology for six years at this point. Her goal was to “undestand how and why it is that some women chose feminism and some reject it.” She asked women from a wide range of backgrounds, both pro- and anti- women’s movement, to write about their ideas, actions and lives in general in regard to women’s issues. The majority of the book is the responses of the women which are generally around 5-10 pages long. The short introductory chapters provide some clear and concise summaries of feminist history, different types of feminism, feminist issues and arguments and the issues, arguments and personnel of the ‘anti-feminist’ movement. The conclusion contains important discussion of the findings, particularly the presence of significant similarities as well as differences between the ideas of the pro- and anti- women’s movement profiles in the book.The time elapsed since the publication of this book makes it most interesting, it is somewhat of a time capsule. Just as the dominant feminist discourses of the 1960s had risen and fallen by the time the book came along, so to has the framing of women’s issues moved a long way since her book, albeit some of this should be attributed to the editor’s academic perspective. Chapters like ‘issues of contention’ discuss some women's issues in ways which still seem both relevant and unresolved.There are several profiles which are provide great insight into very interesting individual lives, and some interesting learnings emerge to. I was most interested to read an Aboriginal Australian woman who said that Aboriginal women often didn’t relate to white middle class feminism because women held considerable power in Aboriginal society; meanwhile white men and women were oppressors of Aboriginal men and women - making a focus on oppression by males seem quite disingenious.One of the most surprising findings, for the author, is that the anti-feminists she received responses from consider themselves feminists, often because they are actively standing up for their view of desirable opportunities for women in society, albeit generally conservative and child-raising oriented ones. Having been quite disparaging of 'anti-feminists' in the introductory chapters, the author seems to make some concessions to them in the conclusion.