How to Be a Woman
How to Be a Woman
Harper Perennial, Paperback, 9780062124296, 305pp.
Publication Date: July 17, 2012
The New York Times bestseller, now available in paperback Half memoir, half polemic, and entirely necessary, (Elle UK) Caitlin Moran's debut an instant runaway bestseller in the UK puts a new face on feminism, cutting to the heart of issues with an irreverent, transcendent, and hilarious touch.
Caitlin Moran is the profane, witty and wonky best friend I wish I had. She's the feminist rock star we need right now. Ayelet Waldman, author of Bad Mother
Caitlin Moran is so fabulous, so funny, so freshly feminist. I don t want to be like her I want to be her. Peggy Orenstein, author of Cinderella Ate My Daughter
Caitlin Moran puts a new face on feminism, cutting to the heart of women's issues today with her irreverent, transcendent, and hilarious How to Be a Woman. Half memoir, half polemic, and entirely necessary, (Elle UK), Moran's debut was an instant runaway bestseller in England as well as an Amazon UK Top Ten book of the year; still riding high on bestseller lists months after publication, it is a bona fide cultural phenomenon. Now poised to take American womanhood by storm, here is a book that Vanity Fair calls the U.K. version of Tina Fey's Bossypants .You will laugh out loud, wince, and in my case feel proud to be the same gender as the author.
Moran says that most women who don't want to be called feminists don't understand the term. She writes about high heels, housework and abortion in How to Be a Woman. Originally broadcast Aug. 1, 2012. More at NPR.org
In How To Be A Woman, British columnist and critic Caitlin Moran describes her journey â�� thus far â�� through womanhood. She shares stories of the awkwardness of puberty, and the perils of fashion, career, marriage and childbirth. Along the way, she explores what it means to be a feminist today. More at NPR.org
In her essays, British columnist Caitlin Moran picks up funny feminism where Nora Ephron left off. She takes a fresh approach to hit topics from the past 40 or so years of feminist writing: sexuality, marriage, division of housework, female body fat, abortion and sexism in the workplace. More at NPR.org