dk33per + women + vagenda + feminism   4

Why it's time to burn your knickers - an extract from the Vagenda book
Holly Baxter Rhiannon Lucy Cosslett feminism Gender extracts lifestyle body Women health society Media fashion women's magazines books Culture Make-up (Fashion) children and teenagers vagenda blog Opinion
Holly  Baxter  Rhiannon  Lucy  Cosslett  feminism  Gender  extracts  lifestyle  body  Women  health  society  Media  fashion  women's  magazines  books  Culture  Make-up  (Fashion)  children  and  teenagers  vagenda  blog  Opinion 
april 2014 by dk33per
Everyday Sexism and The Vagenda review – everything you wanted to know about sex...
Laura Bates (Everyday Sexism) Everyday Sexism Sexism and misogyny vagenda blog Rhiannon Lucy Cosslett Holly Baxter Women women's rights reviews The Observer Rachel Cooke lifestyle feminism female femininity books Naomi Wolf Susan Faludi society Culture
Laura  Bates  (Everyday  Sexism)  Everyday  Sexism  Sexism  and  misogyny  vagenda  blog  Rhiannon  Lucy  Cosslett  Holly  Baxter  Women  women's  rights  reviews  The  Observer  Rachel  Cooke  lifestyle  feminism  female  femininity  books  Naomi  Wolf  Susan  Faludi  society  Culture 
april 2014 by dk33per
feminism vagenda blog sarah ditum media Women Journalism press fleet street new statesman
feminism  vagenda  blog  sarah  ditum  media  Women  Journalism  press  fleet  street  new  statesman 
may 2012 by dk33per
The Vagenda
The content of the magazine in question had the pair of us in fits of giggles. Why? Because it was, as the women's press so frequently is, completely divorced from what (we thought) would make an interesting magazine. Do we care about how to match your knickers with your nail varnish? No. Do we care about how to give the perfect blowjob? No (because we already do) And do we have any idea what a 'shoeniverse' is? (Does Professor Brian Cox? And is it expanding?) The answer is no...
vagenda  blog  comedy  poetry  literature  social  fun  humour  Blogs  Relationships  and  friendships  sex  gender  Women  women's  magazines  natalie  cox  feminism 
april 2012 by dk33per

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