Found in 24 Collections and/or Records:
This collection contains 40 original posters that were shown in the “Don’t Call Me Sweetheart” art exhibition at the Intersection Gallery in San Francisco in 1979. Curated by Cecile Deaglio-Brunazzi the exhibition featured original posters related to feminist themes.
Diana Elizabeth Hamilton Russell (November 6, 1938 - July 28, 2020) was an activist, researcher, author, professor, and public speaker specializing in sexual violence against women in the United States and South Africa. She was one of the foremost experts on the subject of her time. The Diana Russell papers document Russell’s professional career and also contain a significant amount of biographical material with a particular focus on her family, childhood, and marriage.
The Gena Corea collection documents the work of Corea, a co-founder of FINRRAGE (Feminist International Network of Resistance to Reproductive and Genetic Engineering) and author writing on the international politics of reproductive technologies. The collection also documents her work with men who have committed violence against women.
Lawyer; Civic leader; Lobbyist. Papers document the Connecticut women's movement in the 1970s and 1980s, including women's organizations such as the Feminist Credit Union, the Coalition of Connecticut Organizations Concerned with Women's Issues, the Connecticut Commission on the Status of Women, the first rape crisis service and the first battered women's shelter in Connecticut. Topics include the Equal Rights Amendment, gay rights, married women's surname, and taxation of single people.
Author; Editor. Papers include diaries; correspondence to Nussbaum from others re: Steinberg case; legal files re: case Hedda Nussbaum v. Joel Steinberg; writings and talks by Nussbaum; Nussbaum's published books; videos, including interviews and TV broadcasts featuring Nussbaum, and documentaries about domestic violence; photographs of Nussbaum and family; artwork; and memorabilia.
The collection has personal and professional papers of Lauren Taylor. The papers include the 1979 founding of My Sister's Place and the organizing of the city's first Take Back the Night march. The material also reflects the rise of the feminist self-defense movement, including Taylor's self-defense organization, Defend Yourself.
Child abuse prevention and advocacy organization. The records document the organization's work to prevent the sexual abuse of children through education and intervention. Materials include conference materials; newsletters; printed material pertaining to sexual abuse of children; brochures; reports; clippings; administrative records of various branches in the U.S.; and writings and speeches by the organization's founder, Fran Henry.
Susan Ribner was most noted as a practitioner, teacher, and champion of women's participation in martial arts. Ribner's papers document the feminist martial arts, self-defense and anti-violence movements of the 1970s and 80s in New York City.
Resource files from the UMASS-Amherst Women's Studies Department containing printed material on a variety of topics relating to women including abortion, rape, lesbianism, domestic violence, reproductive rights, journalism, literature, the arts, prostitution and women's rights.
Collection documents efforts to draw attention to and provide resources and support for women victimized by violence. Topics include domestic violence, pornography, rape and sexual assault, shelters, counseling services, and legal support for victims. Materials include creative writing and personal stories, national legislation, reports, newsletters, and a variety of printed material.