On October 14, 1979, ten years after the Stonewall riots, more than 100,000 people from the United States and ten other countries marched on Washington, D.C. for lesbian and gay rights. Pacifica producers in Washington recorded speeches and actualities from the rally, and parts were broadcast live.
This is the first episode "The Crippled Person" in a four part series of lectures by Dr. Carl Faber entitled "Woman as slave." This episode is in three parts. In part one, Dr.
Sid Gershgoren reads from his work and discusses it with Alvaro Cardona-Hine.
Holly Prado reads from her manuscript "Signs" and discusses her poetry in a program hosted and produced by Alvaro Cardona-Hine. Prado was born in 1938, grew up in Nebraska and Michigan, graduated from Albion College in Michigan and moved to Los Angeles shortly thereafter. Edited by Petrie Mason.
Deena Metzger reads selections her book of poems "Dark milk" (Los Angeles: Momentum Press, 1978) and an excerpt from her novel "Flying" (unpublished) and discusses her work with Everett Frost. The poems she reads are Daphne -- Dawn -- Apricot poem -- Marketing -- Little league women -- Cows -- Dalila -- Oasis.
Barbara Hughes reads from and comments on her poetry in a program produced and hosted by Alvaro Cardona-Hine.
Alvaro Cardona-Hine introduces poet Rosella Pace, who reads from her own work. Her reading is interspersed with conversation between Pace and the host. Rosella Pace is from Minnesota, studied at University of Minnesota, and has been published in Poetry Review Tampa, Euphoria, and Monument.
Miriam Schapiro, feminist art instructor at California Institute of the Arts, talks with Beth Bachenheimer, artist from CalArts in the Feminist Art program at Cal Arts. Schapiro talks about how women have historically been denied a well-rounded education, and discusses the planning and exhibition of Womanhouse, what would become the first large-scale feminist public art installation.
Faith Wilding and Chris Rush discuss the New Feminist Poetry, poetry that comes out of the women's liberation movement. The program is called "In the Beginning", as it is about the revelation of consciousness, which Wilding defines as feminist and ultimately human.
Judy Chicago reviews the growth of feminism in the arts and discusses the new consciousness of women in the art community and the necessity of restructuring that community. The focus of this discussion is the Market Street Project, a show organized by male artists which opened in Venice, CA in November 1971, and how dozens of women artists organized for their inclusion in the show.
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