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Synonyms for Friedan

United States feminist who founded a national organization for women (born in 1921)

References in periodicals archive ?
In her book, Friedan asks: "But what happens when women try to live according to an image that makes them deny their minds?
After reading Friedan's 1977 reflection on men's cooking, we think Friedan may very well have appreciated kitchen work more if it had been routinely gender-inclusive.
Tambem estao em destaque Imelda Marcos, esposa do presidente das Filipinas, Li Su-wen, da delegacao chinesa, e Betty Friedan, feminista norteamericana, como vemos na imagem (Figura 2).
In the same way, Second Wave Feminism brings together twenty programmes from the BBC Archive that give voice to some of the major feminist thinkers of the 1970s and the issues they addressed, including Germaine Greer, Betty Friedan, Kate Millett and Marilyn French.
Just a few years after the CBS documentary aired, Betty Friedan wrote about her coffee klatch encounters with trapped housewives in The Feminine Mystique (1963), (5) a text whose influence on popular conceptions of postwar femininity cannot be overstated.
Was it Betty Friedan who used the phrase "quiet desperation" to describe the lives of housewives?
APHA presented the Presidential Citation to Betty Friedan, women's rights advocate and Founder of the National Organization for Women, and Eula Hall, Director, Mud Creek Health Project.
Divided into three elements of propaganda (approaches, effects, and groups), this collection spans eras from the early Greeks to the present day, including observations from Harvey Milk, Churchill, Cromwell, Kurt Vonnegut, and Dos Passos, Pericles's funeral oration by Thucydides, words from Friedan, Carson's Silent Spring,, W.
The Feminine Mystique', Betty Friedan (50 Years): This book ask a woman to get away from the urban ennui and find life beyond her family and kids.
Similarly, Valenti's discussion picks up where Friedan left off fifty years ago.
A inicios de la decada de 1960, en Estados Unidos, Betty Friedan cuestiono a profundidad el estilo de vida, trabajo y familia de la esposa educada de la clase media, desenmascarando dichos fenomenos como injustos, desiguales, absurdos y destructivos.
But in 1963, Betty Friedan published The Feminine Mystique, which explored the idea that many women were unhappy in the role of housewife.
There used to be a Women's Club, and it could attract a crowd of 50 to see the feminist icon Betty Friedan give a speech.
The book ends with two chapters on feminism in the 1960s and Jewish women's participation in it: one on the radical feminists of the Baby Boom generation (including my personal favorite under-sung boomer feminist, Naomi Weisstein), and one on Betty Friedan herself It's hard to decide whether these essays, which are excellent, undercut or support the main themes of the book.
In The Feminine Mystique, Jewish-raised Betty Friedan struck out against a postwar American culture that pressured women to play the role of subservient housewives.