No More Nice Girls: Countercultural Essays

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U of Minnesota Press, 2012 - 281 síđur
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With characteristic intelligence, wit, and feminist insight, Ellen Willis addresses democracy as she sees it: "a commitment to individual freedom and egalitarian self-government in every area of social, economic, and cultural life." Moving between scholarly and down-to-earth activist writing styles, Willis confronts the conservative backlash that has slowly eroded democratic ideals and advances of the 1960s as well as the internal debates that have frequently splintered the left.


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NO MORE NICE GIRLS: Countercultural Essays

Umsögn notanda  - Kirkus

The former Village Voice writer and editor (Journalism/NYU) collects almost 30 essays and book reviews spanning the 80's. All but a handful from the Voice, these widely disparate pieces are somewhat ... Read full review

No more nice girls: countercultural essays

Umsögn notanda  - Not Available - Book Verdict

In this first collection of essays since her Beginning To See the Light ( LJ 6/1/81), feminist / journalist Willis documents the struggle toward transforming society in the conservative 1980s. Moving ... Read full review


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Um höfundinn (2012)

Ellen Willis (1941-2006) was the first pop music critic for the New Yorker and an editor and columnist at the Village Voice. A groundbreaking radical leftist author and thinker, she has contributed to numerous publications, including Rolling Stone, the New York Times, and the Nation, and was the founder of the Cultural Reporting and Criticism program at New York University. Her work is published in three other books of essays: Out of the Vinyl Deeps, No More Nice Girls, and Don't Think, Smile!

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