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?