See Red Women's Workshop: Feminist Posters 1974-1990

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Product Details

Price
$39.95  $37.15
Publisher
Four Corners Books
Publish Date
Pages
184
Dimensions
8.65 X 12.25 X 0.6 inches | 2.25 pounds
Language
English
Type
Paperback
EAN/UPC
9781909829077

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About the Author

Anne Robinson is a principal lecturer at Sheffield Hallam University and leads the programme for qualifying probation officers. She previously worked in the probation service and as a manager in youth justice. She is author of Foundations for Offender Management: Theory, Law and Policy for Contemporary Practice and Foundations for Youth Justice: Positive Approaches to Practice, as well as co-editor and contributor to Values in Criminology and Criminal Justice (all published by Policy Press).
Susan Mackie is first and foremost a farmer's daughter. Her career as a journalist, small business owner, tourist resort developer, real estate agent and government employee created a wealth of experience from which to develop characters and storylines. Susan has two daughters, two grandchildren, and lives in a country town in southern Queensland with Bloke. A Place to Start Over is the second novel in her Barrington series, although they can be read as stand-alone's.
Sheila Rowbotham is the author of the widely acclaimed A Century of Women: The History of Women in Britain and the United States and Promise of a Dream.

Reviews

The posters still seem able to speak to different generations, although it indicates, as if we were in any doubt, that the struggle for women's freedom and equality is far from won.-- "Buzzfeed"
...the messages shouted by the members of See Red continue to be relevant.--Bryony Stone "It's Nice That"
Undeniably effective.--Mark Dery "Publishers Weekly"
See Red Women's Workshop chronicles the struggles, humor, and successes of young women trying to make a change in their society.--Hinali Shah And Merilyn Chang "Metropolis"
The legacy these posters leave behind is arresting, urgent, and inspiring for all who march in their wake.--Rebecca Bengal "Vogue"
Confronting negative stereotypes, questioning the role of women in society, and promoting women's self-determination, the power and energy of these images reflect an important and dynamic era of women's liberation -- and have continued relevance for today.-- "JUXTAPOZ"