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Now, for the first time, her best essays on the subject are gathered together in one concise volume. [Paglia] uses new insight to dissect issues relating to feminism. Intriguing and thought provoking for readers interested in different perspectives of feminism.” —Stacy Shaw, Library Journal Introduction ix1 Sex and Violence, or Nature and Art 32 The Venus of Willendorf 383 Nefertiti 424 Madonna: Animality and Artifice 495 Rape and Modern Sex War 526 Junk Bonds and Corporate Raiders: Academe in the Hour of the Wolf 587 The MIT Lecture: Crisis in the American Universities 628 The Strange Case of Clarence Thomas and Anita Hill 759 The Nursery School Campus: The Corrupting of the Humanities in the U. 7810 The Return of Carry Nation: Catharine Mac Kinnon and Andrea Dworkin 8511 A White Liberal Women’s Conference 9212 Loose Canons: Review of Germaine Greer, Slip-Shod Sibyls 9613 Men’s Sports Vanishing 10214 Coddling Won’t Elect Women, Toughening Will 10515 Academic Feminists Must Begin to Fulfill Their Noble, Animating Ideal 10916 Gridiron Feminism 11817 The Modern Battle of the Sexes 12218 American Gender Studies Today 14419 The Cruel Mirror: Body Type and Body Image as Reflected in Art 14820 The Pitfalls of Plastic Surgery 15921 Feminism Past and Present: Ideology, Action, and Reform 16422 No Sex Please, We’re Middle Class 18323 The Stiletto Heel 18724 Scholars in Bondage: Review of Margot Weiss, Techniques of Pleasure; Staci Newmahr, Playing on the Edge; and Danielle J.

Whether she’s calling for equal opportunity for American women (years before the founding of the National Organization for Women), championing a more discerning standard of beauty that goes beyond plastic surgery’s quest for eternal youth, lauding the liberating force of rock and roll, or demanding free and unfettered speech on university campuses and beyond, Paglia can always be counted on to get to the heart of matters large and small. Whether you agree or disagree with Paglia (and many people have made strong arguments in disagreement), she has always understood the country while other experts did not.” —Mitchell Sunderland, VICE “What this amounts to is a non-stop intellectual barrage. Lindemann, Dominatrix 19125 Gender Roles: Nature or Nurture 21126 Are Men Obsolete?

Whether she’s calling for equal opportunity for American women (years before the founding of the National Organization for Women), championing a more discerning standard of beauty that goes beyond plastic surgery’s quest for eternal youth, lauding the liberating force of rock and roll, or demanding free and unfettered speech on university campuses and beyond, Paglia can always be counted on to get to the heart of matters large and small. [Her] new book is inspirational in its tone and its message that freedom belongs to both sexes.” —Helen Smith, The New Criterion“Topics run the gamut, including an essay praising The Real Housewives; her famous 1990 piece on Madonna in which she deemed her ‘the future of feminism;’ and an astute essay analyzing the cultural, aesthetic, and historical implications of stilettos. She is most on point when she analyzes pop culture, design, and art—managing to put an intellectual spin on lowbrow entertainment and turn more obtuse academic topics into something relatable and enthralling.” —Adrienne Urbanski, BUST “Polemical, thought-provoking, enraging, funny, and brave. Paglia’s sharp tongue and clear vision veer toward forceful assertions and snappy insults as often as practical perspective and common-sense solutions.

At once illuminating, witty, and inspiring, these essays are essential reading that affirm the power of men and women and what we can accomplish together. An introductory essay offers a compelling glimpse into Paglia’s childhood in the 1950s that led her toward feminism and strong female role models like Amelia Earhart and Katharine Hepburn.

Over the course of our marriage, I've seen her interest in sex decline gradually to the point where she doesn't even have an interest anymore.

I treat her very well, provide most of the financial responsibility of our household, and make sure that I continue to take her out on dates, buy small gifts for her, bring her flowers, etc.

From the fiery intellectual provocateur— and one of our most fearless advocates of gender equality—a brilliant, urgent essay collection that both celebrates modern feminism and challenges us to build an alliance of strong women and strong men. The author eloquently illustrates the dangers of narrowly defining a feminist according to what issues they support.

Ever since the release of her seminal first book, Sexual Personae, Camille Paglia has remained one of feminism’s most outspoken, independent, and searingly intelligent voices. Instead, she argues for feminism to become an umbrella of people with differing political views, sexual orientations, and religions who seek to strengthen women, without the need to demean men.

From the fiery intellectual provocateur— and one of our most fearless advocates of gender equality—a brilliant, urgent essay collection that both celebrates modern feminism and challenges us to build an alliance of strong women and strong men. Before President Donald Trump thrust the nation into debates about liberals forgetting white working class Americans in the Midwest and South, the failures of contemporary feminism, and free speech on college campus . The wider significance of Free Men, Free Women is the promise, implicit in its approach, to help pave a path forward for those now reeling from the unintended consequences of the continuing culture wars.” — Nick Goldberg, American Conservative“[Paglia] is one of the most fascinating (and individualistic) writers on feminism and gender extant.” —Jeff Simon, Buffalo News“Feminist and culture critic Paglia is at her feisty, full-throated best in this series of short manifestos that spans her career from her breakthrough 1990 study, Sexual Personae, to the present. This information is meant to educate you about offenders in a county.It has not been made available for you to take action against any individual.But in spite of all these efforts, when I try to initiate sex, my wife participates through the foreplay and then tells me that she just doesn't feel like having sex or is too tired.She still enjoys kissing and receiving massages from me but that's as far as it goes.