Search Results: 'women's music festival'

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8 results for "women's music festival"
The Michigan Womyn's Music Festival: An Amazon Matrix Of Meaning By Laurie J. Kendall Ph.D.
eBook (ePub): $8.99
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This book is a five-year ethnographic study of the lesbian culture built at the Michigan Womyn's Music Festival. The study explores the construction of an Amazon consciousness and its manifestation... More > in symbol, myth, and ritual performance at the Festival. It also explores the ways womyn build homes, families, and sacred traditions during the Festival.< Less
The Michigan Womyn's Music Festival: An Amazon Matrix of Meaning By Laurie J. Kendall, Ph.D.
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This book is a five-year ethnographic study of the lesbian culture built at the Michigan Womyn's Music Festival. The study explores the construction of an Amazon consciousness and its manifestation... More > in symbol, myth, and ritual performance at the Festival. It also explores the ways womyn build homes, families, and sacred traditions during the Festival.< Less
Hotter Than Hell: More Sermons for a Lesbian Tent Revival By Carolyn Gage
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A third volume of sermons from the Lesbian Tent Revival, including Sister Carolyn's memorial sermon for Joanna Russ.
Hotter Than Hell: More Sermons for a Lesbian Tent Revival By Carolyn Gage
eBook (PDF): $9.99
Download immediately.
A third collection of sermons from the Lesbian Tent Revival, including Sister Carolyn's memorial sermon for Joanna Russ.
How to Write a Country - Western Song: A Concert With a Plot By Carolyn Gage
eBook (PDF): $9.99
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A five-woman “concert with a plot.” Two sets of lovers, both former bandmates, struggle with recovery on the eve of a concert. Show combines country-western, punk rock, hip hop, gospel,... More > and blues... using a concert stage for the set. CD OF SCORE SOLD SEPARATELY. Samples of songs can e heard at www.myspace.com/howtowriteacountrywesternsong< Less
How to Write a Country-Western Song: A Concert with a Plot By Carolyn Gage
Paperback: $8.00
Ships in 3-5 business days
A five-woman “concert with a plot.” Two sets of lovers, both former bandmates, struggle with recovery on the eve of a concert. Show combines country-western, punk rock, hip hop, gospel,... More > and blues... using a concert stage for the set. CD OF SCORE SOLD SEPARATELY. Samples of songs can e heard at www.myspace.com/howtowriteacountrywesternsong< Less
Life as a Tarantella: a memoir By Jill D. Sweet
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This memoir describes the life and times of the author’s mother, Barbara Adams Stephens, a Broadway dancer and stage-manager in the 1930s. Barbara’s story is a classic feminist tale. It... More > is also a narrative of resilience. Barbara was an only child, born in Toronto, Canada in 1915. Her mother, Ethel was a want-to-be Bohemian artist and her father, Stanley was a professional singer. Neither parent concentrated on raising Barbara. It was after Ethel took her daughter with her to Paris in the 1920s that Barbara learned her parents were getting divorced. It was also in Paris that Ethel enrolled Barbara in a Catholic boarding school run by nuns. This gave Ethel freedom from parenting, but it was also the most miserable period of Barbara’s life. She was the only American student. No one spoke English. She quickly learned to speak French, but until she stressed her ties to Canada rather than America, no one befriended her.< Less
Life As a Tarantella: A Memoir By Jill D. Sweet
eBook (ePub): $8.99
Download immediately.
This memoir describes the life and times of the author’s mother, Barbara Adams Stephens, a Broadway dancer and stage-manager in the 1930s. Barbara’s story is a classic feminist tale. It... More > is also a narrative of resilience. Barbara was an only child, born in Toronto, Canada in 1915. Her mother, Ethel was a want-to-be Bohemian artist and her father, Stanley was a professional singer. Neither parent concentrated on raising Barbara. It was after Ethel took her daughter with her to Paris in the 1920s that Barbara learned her parents were getting divorced. It was also in Paris that Ethel enrolled Barbara in a Catholic boarding school run by nuns. This gave Ethel freedom from parenting, but it was also the most miserable period of Barbara’s life. She was the only American student. No one spoke English. She quickly learned to speak French, but until she stressed her ties to Canada rather than America, no one befriended her.< Less