More noticeable for some people than for others, we are surrounded by micro-misogynisms - small actions and differences in treatment based on gender. They are the consequences of the bigger problem, but also part of the structure that keeps misogyny embedded in society. By noticing these little differences, by stopping them, we reduce the gap and take a small step towards more equality.
Check out our below our own articles and books as well as recommended sites, content, audio, video and social media which discuss and provide examples of often unnoticed sexism that occurs every day.
Welcome to our recommended content section. Below we've grouped together a fantastic range of recommended sites, content, audio, video and social media accounts to help you spot and fight against those everyday sexisms that are so damaging to progress. Keep scrolling to get started...
The Everyday Sexism Project exists to catalogue instances of sexism experienced on a day to day basis. They might be serious or minor, outrageously offensive or so niggling and normalised that you don’t even feel able to protest
Geek Herring is a critical geek culture podcast talking about topics that matter to geek feminists, is working to bring female identifying geeks into their prime. To be the role models, dreams, and voices
Erin Bagwell & Diana Matthews give Hollywood unsolicited advice about feminism, they deep dive into all the things that fire them up about film & television; the glorious, the misogynistic and the groundbreaking.
We’re on a mission to make life better for you in the city. Join journalist Jan Fran on the streets as she tackles the questions we need to be asking about sexism in our cities, like: How is there still a pay gap in 2018? Can a street be sexist? Has gender equality changed since the 1960s? You’ll meet inspiring guests, hear real life stories, and discover practical tips to call for justice on the streets, at work, in bars, buses and banks.
In this fascinating talk, founder of the award-winning EverydaySexismProject, Laura Bates, talks about her inspiring initiative. The EveryDaySexism is an ever-increasing collection of over 50,000 women's experiences of gender imbalance.
Four women talk about their experiences as women growing up and living in Australia. They share their stories facing hypocritical labels, dealing with sexism and how they've found their voice despite the backlash.
Julia Hardy tells us how she uses humour to combat endemic online sexism, and explains how the actions of this small percentage of men not only adversely affect and change women’s behaviour, but actually cause detriment to other men.
It's a man's world...but what does that mean? Today, when you Google "Are Women...?" the most likely suggested answer you'll get is "Evil." What does the suppression of women's experiences and knowledge in culture and media mean in terms of human understanding? How does a global suppression of women's experiences, perspectives and storytelling result in injustice and inequality? This talk dives into the question of what male-centered culture really means.
No woman gets an orgasm from shining the kitchen floor
Social Media ShortList
Curated lists of where to get your best feminist fix on Social Media. If you've any suggestions of must haves for this new Social Media section or indeed any of the other sections on this page, don't hesitate to get in touch and we'll do our best to get them reviewed and added.
For I conclude that the enemy is not lipstick, but guilt itself; we deserve lipstick, if we want it, AND free speech; we deserve to be sexual AND serious – or whatever we please. We are entitled to wear cowboy boots to our own revolution..