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Does she feel a sense of dread as she lets it out? Does she feel a sense of
shame, apart from the rider, when she rolls on her back? Is this a private ecstasy?
Is she in fear of being discovered? Does she dread and not give this dread a
The boiling water, which we had dreamed of throwing over him, pours over us. At
first we feel nothing, only the wetness. The red skin. The blisters. We are in pain.
The pain is excruciating. We cannot escape it. We cannot escape. It hounds us.
They asked her to feel sorry for their plight. They told her how it was hard for them
to cry. How dominance had been expected of them. They said that they knew no
other life than the one that they were taught. That hence they were not ...
What people are saying - Write a review
LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - bness2 - LibraryThing
I realize this is considered a classic in feminist literature, but it is not anything like what I was expecting and I found Griffin's stream of consciousness style to be very distracting. This is not ... Read full review
Woman and Nature: The Roaring Inside HerUser Review - Not Available - Book Verdict
Written in 1979 when the feminist movement was in full throttle, this became a popular work in women's studies curricula. The feminist movement has since changed course, but Griffin is still beating ... Read full review
LAND Her Changing Face
TIMBER What Was Therefor Them
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Other editions - View all
Philosophy of Technology: The Technological Condition - An Anthology
Robert C. Scharff,Val Dusek
No preview available - 2003
Feminism & Geography: The Limits of Geographical Knowledge
Limited preview - 1993