Niki de Saint Phalle fired rifles at her canvases, creating dazzling explosions of color.
A searingly feminist 1925 memoir of life in small-town Texas rises from the dustbin of patriarchy.
Until 1968, a Married Texas Woman Couldn’t Own Property or Start a Business Without Her Husband’s Permission. This Dallas Attorney Changed That.
Louise Raggio fought to pass a landmark law that gave equal rights to Texas women.
In her second novel, Gentry mines women’s commonplace experiences with abusive men to create a page-turning thriller.
The letter-sweater-wearing, pom-pom-shaking, pep-rally-leading girl next door has been a beloved Texas icon for generations. So why do so many people today— lawmakers and lawyers, preachers and feminists—think cheerleading is the root, root, root of all evil?
Kids in T-shirts bearing political slogans, ideological confrontations in the supermarket, skirmishes at the PTA. Welcome to the battle between moms who work and moms who don’t.
At the National Women’s Conference, the feminists changed their sandals for pumps and embraced mainstream America.
In which our author hints that Texas men are in for a rude awakening.