get link I have accumulated a lot of really inspiring and interesting books by feminists in the past three years and today’s post I share my favourites.
Feminist Fight Club – Jessica Bennett
http://fcl-feytiat.fr/?sdrer=site-de-rencontre-a-proximit%D0%93%C2%A9-gratuit&c3a=c9 I heard about this book in Cosmo magazine. Feminist Fight details situations in which women find themselves struggling in, in their working lives and how to work though them. Feminist Fight Club details situations such as the good old mansplaining, saying yes to everything and feeling overburdened and the wage gap. The book came about because the author was part of a club where women in professional roles would meet up and speak about what they would struggle with in the workplace. The book doesn’t come across as preachy, it is an easy read, the advice is useful and realistic. The only thing I disliked about the book was that it try’s too hard at times to be ‘cool’ by using words such as ‘femulate’ having rules and a starter kit for the fight club. It really isn’t needed and doesn’t make sense.
What I told my daughter – Nina Tassler
lieu rencontre cergy This book contains mini life stories from successful women and what they would pass to their daughters. It covers topics as diverse as the glass ceiling, resilience and courage. This book is easy to read and you can dip in and out of it at any point.
Everyday Sexism – Laura Bates
follow site Laura Bates, the founder of the Everyday Sexism project. In her first books writes about the everyday sexism that exists in everyday situations, including education, media, motherhood, politics and more. A very informative book full of facts and real life experiences from the Everyday Sexism site.
Girl Up – Laura Bates
http://mohsen.ir/?danilov=ÃƒËœÃ‚Â£Ãƒâ„¢Ã‚Å Ãƒâ„¢Ã‚â€ -Ãƒâ„¢Ã‚Å Ãƒâ„¢Ã‚â€¦Ãƒâ„¢Ã‚Æ’Ãƒâ„¢Ã‚â€ -Ãƒâ„¢Ã‚Æ’ÃƒËœÃ‚Â³ÃƒËœÃ‚Â¨-ÃƒËœÃ‚Â§Ãƒâ„¢Ã‚â€žÃƒâ„¢Ã‚â€¦ÃƒËœÃ‚Â§Ãƒâ„¢Ã‚â€ž What I would describe as the the younger sister to Everyday Sexism. Girl Up is meant to be a guide aimed at teenager women. This no bullsh**t book tackles issues head on that the majority of teen women unfortunately may encounter such as dealing with social media, cat calling and mental health.
steven rencontre 46 ans sherbrooke Although a good read – I am out of the target audience this book is aimed at so I didn’t get anything out of it myself but I would recommend any teenage girl to read.
The Equality Illusion – Kat Banyard
http://qsai.es/?esfirew=site-de-rencontre-vraiment-gratuit-belgique&672=d1 The Equality Illusion is where Kat Banyard explodes the myths that women have never been in a more equal society. Like Everyday Sexism and Girl Up each chapter is covers a topic from education to reproduction to the sex industry. To be honest I found this book to be very similar to Everyday Sexism and Everyday Sexism was more thorougher.
Strong Woman – Karren Brady
enter I had to include this book because this autobiography covers the career of Karren Brady from starting out at Saatchi and Saatchi at 18, being managing director at Birmingham City football club at 23 and her opinions on working hard and how she balances being a working mother. Karren comes across as a really lovely person that isn’t afraid of hard work and gives some really good advice.
We should all be feminists – Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie
sims 3 rencontres en ligne Last but certainly not least! We should all be feminists is based on the famous Tedx talk of the same name. Chimamanda explores what it is like to be a woman today from her own experience. The book is far, far too short and powerfully explores the importance of equality without it becoming preachy. I recieved this book at an NUS Woman in Leadership conference
follow link What are your favourite feminist books? Have you read on the list and if so what did you think?