Silence is Broken: Reports from the Feminist Revolutions

Category: Book
By (author): Solnit, Rebecca
Subject:  SOCIAL SCIENCE / Essays
  SOCIAL SCIENCE / Feminism & Feminist Theory
  SOCIAL SCIENCE / Women's Studies
Publisher: Haymarket Books
Published: March 2017
Format: Book-paperback
Pages: 180
Size: 7.25in x 5.38in
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$ 22.50
Availability:
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Additional Notes

From The Publisher*Praise for Men Explain Things to Me : It's a fraught time to be female in America (or should I say fraught-er), and Rebecca Solnit's Men Explain Things to Me is the most clarifying, soothing, and socially aware document I've read on the topic this year."-Lena Dunham, Wall Street Journal "The Antidote to Mansplaining."- The Stranger "Feminist, frequently funny, unflinchingly honest, and often scathing in its conclusions."- Salon In a timely and incisive follow-up to her national bestseller Men Explain Things to Me, Rebecca Solnit offers sharp commentary on women who refuse to be silenced, misogynistic violence, the fragile masculinity of the literary canon, the gender binary, the recent history of rape jokes, and much more. In characteristic style, Solnit mixes humor, keen analysis, and sharp insight in these eleven essays. Writer, historian, and activist Rebecca Solnit is the author of sixteen books about environment, landscape, community, art, politics, hope, and memory, including the national bestseller Men Explain Things to Me, Hope in the Dark, The Faraway Nearby, A Paradise Built in Hell, A Field Guide to Getting Lost, Wanderlust: A History of Walking, and River of Shadows: Eadweard Muybridge and the Technological Wild West (for which she received a Guggenheim, the National Book Critics Circle Award in criticism and the Lannan Literary Award). A product of the California public education system from kindergarten to graduate school, she is a contributing editor to Harper's. "
Biographical NoteWriter, historian, and activist REBECCA SOLNIT is the author of sixteen books about environment, landscape, community, art, politics, hope, and memory, including Hope in the Dark: Untold Histories, Wild Possibilities, (which began as her first TomDispatch essay back in 2003); The Faraway Nearby; A Paradise Built in Hell: The Extraordinary Communities that Arise in Disaster; A Field Guide to Getting Lost; Wanderlust: A History of Walking; and River of Shadows: Eadweard Muybridge and theTechnological Wild West (for which she received a Guggenheim, the National Book Critics Circle Award in criticism and the Lannan Literary Award); and atlases of San Francisco and New Orleans. A product of the California public education system from kindergarten to graduate school, she is a contributing editor to Harper's and frequent contributor to TomDispatch.