Women's liberation collection, 1959-1998 (bulk 1966-78).
There are 10 Entities related to this resource.
Betty Goldstein Friedan (1921- ), a writer, publicist, political activist, and speaker on the subject of women, helped found the National Organization for Women, and served as its first president (1966-1970). For additional information see: Britannica Book of the Year (1970-1971), Current Biography (1970), and Who's Who of American Women (1991-1992). From the description of Papers, 1933-1980 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232006604 Feminist, activist,...
Ti-Grace Atkinson (1938- ) is a museum curator. She is one of the founders of the Institute of Contemporary Art at the University of Pennsylvania. From the description of Oral history interview with Ti-Grace Atkinson, 1972 May 7 [sound recording]. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 495595113 Museum curator. One of the founders of the Institute of Contemporary Art at the University of Pennsylvania. From the description...
Radical feminist activist and poet. From the description of Portraits, n.d. (Duke University Library). WorldCat record id: 48633460 Robin Morgan is the author of many books, including Sisterhood is Powerful (1970) and Sisterhood is Global (1984). From the description of Papers, n.d. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232007925 Feminist activist, author, poet, child star, and editor of MS. magazine. From the description of Robin Morgan ...
Author, editor, feminist. From the description of Reminiscences of Gloria Steinem : oral history, 1976. (Columbia University In the City of New York). WorldCat record id: 122528716 Journalist; Feminist; Political activist; Co-founder, Ms magazine; Co-founder, Women's Action Alliance; Co-founder, Ms Foundation for Women; Co-founder, National Women's Political Caucus. Born 1934; graduated Smith College, 1956; received post-graduate 2 year fellowship to...
The National Organization for Women (NOW) was formed in Washington D.C. in 1966, and incorporated in 1967. The organization was formed to bring women into full participation in the mainstream of society, assuming all privileges and responsibilities in fully equal partnership with men. Local chapters were formed throughout the country and task forces were set up to deal with problems of women in areas such as employment, education, religion, poverty, law, politics, and image in the media....