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Good girl revolt

Good Girl Revolt Aktuelle Lieblingsbeiträge der Leser von Serienjunkies

Arbeitnehmerinnen ihren Arbeitgeber, ein renommiertes Nachrichtenmagazin in den USA. Grund ihrer Klage ist sexuelle Diskriminierung. Ungleich ihrer männlichen Kollegen dürfen sie keine Artikel schreiben, sondern nur Post. Good Girls Revolt ist eine US-amerikanische historische Dramedy-Serie, die auf dem Buch The Good Girls Revolt von Lynn Povich sowie der Klage weiblicher. Good Girls Revolt erzählt die Geschichte einiger junger Frauen, die bei „News of the Week“ gleichberechtigt behandelt werden wollen. Ihre Forderung. In , while a cultural revolution swept through the free world, there was still one place that refused to change with the times: newsrooms. Good Girls Revolt. Die Amazon-Serie „Good Girls Revolt“ erzählt vom Kampf der Frauen um Gleichberechtigung. Trotz passabler Quoten wird sie nicht verlängert.

good girl revolt

Eine feministische Revision von "Mad Men": In der Amazon-Serie "Good Girls Revolt" klagen die Reporterinnen eines Wochenmagazins ihr. Arbeitnehmerinnen ihren Arbeitgeber, ein renommiertes Nachrichtenmagazin in den USA. Grund ihrer Klage ist sexuelle Diskriminierung. Ungleich ihrer männlichen Kollegen dürfen sie keine Artikel schreiben, sondern nur Post. Nachdem die Amazon-Serie Good Girls Revolt nach nur einer Staffel überraschend abgesetzt wurde, soll sie aufgrund ihrer aktuellen. Eine feministische Revision von "Mad Men": In der Amazon-Serie "Good Girls Revolt" klagen die Reporterinnen eines Wochenmagazins ihr. Eigentlich war Good Girls Revolt schon lange klinisch tot, doch die jüngsten Missbrauchsskandale hauchen der Feminismus-Serie neues. Nachdem die Amazon-Serie Good Girls Revolt nach nur einer Staffel überraschend abgesetzt wurde, soll sie aufgrund ihrer aktuellen. Good Girls Revolt ist eine US-amerikanische Dramaserie aus dem Hause Amazon, die im Jahr angesiedelt ist und von einer Gruppe junger.

It actually read like an overlong Newsweek article. Dry reportage, taking an interesting topic and somehow putting a lot of distance between the topic and myself.

Lynn Povich was apparently a highly successful journalist, but her writing in this book left me completely cold. I also think the book may have worked better as an article.

It felt stretched out to me, with a lot of unnecessary detail and really, not all that much to say. I probably would have done better with the wikipedia page.

View all 14 comments. Aug 12, Meredith Holley rated it it was amazing Recommends it for: Women who want to hear stories of people like themselves; men who want to know about women.

Shelves: favorites , wise , history-of-women , chosen-girls , non-fiction , reviewed , want-a-hardcover-of-my-very-own , memoir-biography , girls-rule , under-read-gems.

Oh my god, I love this book!! I love histories of women that make me freak out, and this one does that. This gives me goose bumps. The descriptions of the conflict these women felt between wanting to be good girls and realizing that being a good girl means becoming a shell and disappearing are so beautiful and told so well.

And look at that cover! That cover alone makes me freak out. I am reduced to inarticulate babbling because of my love for this book.

I love you, book! I love you and miss you! I neeeeeed. I think this book is going to have to take out a stalking order against me. Rather than only inarticulately freaking out, I will tell you something of what this book is about, I guess.

It gets the sentiments from both sides so right, and it is compassionate, while still being direct. You never want to hear a story like this told in a way that villainizes one group or another — the women or men or the advocates for racial equality, etc.

Oh my god, how is this story not well-known American folklore??? Their attorneys, a pregnant Eleanor Holmes Norton, and, later, a pregnant Harriet Rabb, kicked negotiation ass.

And it is painful to read women disappearing to accommodate society, but Povich tells both of those points of view smartly and compassionately.

Povich is also really interesting about the interplay of race and gender for the black women working at Newsweek.

Ultimately, the entire group of black women opted out of the class action because of the tension between advocacy for racial equality and gender equality.

As I understand it, there has always been that pressure on black women to be loyal to race above gender, as though they are mutually exclusive.

And the sense that white women are complaining about a gilded cage, while the black women experienced a dank, rat-infested torture chamber, overwhelmed any sense of identification with the white women who first thought of the lawsuit.

Oh my god, read this book. When I first started law school, I was really surprised by a few of my women professors who were very competitive with women students in my class.

I had just come from a male-dominated law firm in which women were relegated to a secretary ghetto, but most of the women in that ghetto were very supportive of each other.

The more I thought about it, though, the more the competitiveness made sense to me. Women are not welcome in society. So disgusting.

So, it totally makes sense to me that when society sets it up that there is room for one token woman in a company, you would turn against other women.

And it is impossible for me to feel angry at a woman who experienced that kind of discrimination and successfully retained a professional status.

That is incredible, and even if it has, at times, resulted in a bad experience for me, it is the discrimination, not the women, that I blame.

Every time I talk to a woman, I hear stories like those in this book. Every woman has these stories, and they are incredible.

I love them. I do not, of course, love the way discrimination dehumanizes women, but I do love when it turns us into warriors and when it makes us think of the women who will come after us and hope for a better life for them.

Thank you! Thank you, Lynn Povich, for writing this book! Thank you, women, for living bold lives. Thank you for being good girls, but thank you, also, for giving up that idea for those of us who would come after you.

It makes us more willing to give that idea up, too, and stop lying to ourselves about who we are and what we want. Seeing you advocate for yourselves and each other makes me feel like, I, too, can be a real human with a life and a passion.

Oh, gush gush. Read this freaking book, women, if you want to hear stories of people like you! Read this freaking book, men, if you want to know about women.

People, read this book! View all 19 comments. Jul 13, Ed rated it it was amazing. I remember reading Shirley Povich's wonderful sports columns in the Washington Post years ago.

He was Lynn's father she says "Shirley" is a popular man's name in Maine where he grew up, which I've always wondered about.

Anyway, I enjoyed reading how the "good girls" sued Newsweek for fair treatment in the workplace, no small feat.

Lynn writes about the different young women involved in the law suit, including what impact it had on their lives and careers.

Some benefited and others didn't so mu I remember reading Shirley Povich's wonderful sports columns in the Washington Post years ago.

Some benefited and others didn't so much. It's a fast and fascinating read. View 1 comment. Sep 08, Cynthia rated it really liked it Shelves: books-read-in So much progress, so much still to achieve.

I had the oddest feeling while reading this book that time both stands still even as it flees by. Povich starts the book with a vignette of three young professional women and their plight of career stagnation due to discrimination.

Povich outlines not just their professional stories but also some of their So much progress, so much still to achieve.

Povich outlines not just their professional stories but also some of their relevant personal history including their outlooks on life, their career goals, and their unique personalities.

What a waste of an education, drive, and talent. Also, not everyone longs to be at the top, many are content with fulfilling jobs that allow time for a family life.

Worst of all few of the women who lodged the suit benefited personally from it. It was the women who came after them who were able to take advantage of the opportunities these women made possible.

Povich walks us through the decades post-suit and what that meant for women. Women in positions of power are much more likely to be disliked than those in the typing pool.

Worst of all finding a mentor is a challenge for women. Men can more easily find an older, more successful man to teach him the ropes, someone who will champion him and his career goals.

Standing out or achieving recognition as a woman is seen as being pushy and rude. Not so for men especially if they have someone powerful to back them.

It was then that I realized how relatively recent some of these changes were. And sadly the experiences of Jessica, Jesse, and Sara, the three women who sued for more job opportunities and less discrimination in , still felt the sting of a culture that under estimates women and the family in general even today.

This review is based on an e-galley provided by the publisher. View all 3 comments. Oct 03, Katie rated it liked it Shelves: holla-for-the-ladies , true-story , journalism , nonfiction , history.

I really wanted to absolutely love this book. The story itself is awesome, but the writing was pretty dry. I wish that Povich had written with the passion the women of Newsweek must have felt at the time she's writing about.

It is extremely factual, and the structure is very strict. Each woman involved gets a nice tidy paragraph or two with her history both at the end and throughout the text as they are mentioned , and a quote or two thrown in.

It's written very much like a long news article; i I really wanted to absolutely love this book. It's written very much like a long news article; it makes sense as to the writer's background, but at the same time, the title is more exciting than the actual text.

Jul 18, Laurie Gold rated it liked it Shelves: non-fiction , autobio-memoir. My consciousness was raised in , during my first semester at college.

Nearly 35 years later, my year-old daughter is about to start her junior year. Like the young professional women Povich writes about as her new book begins, she doesn't consider herself a feminist.

Like the bright and shiny-eyed women at the start of her book, my daughter lacks the contextual history of sexism and the knowledge of who fought the good fight for equality.

I would love for her to read this book. Povich use My consciousness was raised in , during my first semester at college. The author was one of nearly four dozen women employed by Newsweek magazine to file an EEOC complaint charging their employee with systemic discrimination.

Women were hired as researchers AKA fact checkers , but rarely as reporters, even less often as writers, and certainly never as editors.

Ironically, even the landmark Newsweek cover article, "Women in Revolt," was written by an outsider, the wife of one of the men on staff.

Why were women ghettoized? Why weren't they considered for "men's" work or paid more? Because it simply wasn't done. Or so one of the magazine's editors admitted at the time, not even realizing how ridiculous a statement it was The author, along with the others involved in the action, was a "good girl," an apolitical woman who almost reluctantly became involved in a fight that helped open up journalism to women.

These women were not bra-burning, flame-throwing "feminazis. And so they did it. Interestingly, though their experience was groundbreaking, few even in the industry know about their efforts today.

The young women Povich writes about at the start of her book work[ed] at Newsweek in the late s, and after experiencing some of the same systemic sexism, they had to dig deep into the archives to learn about the EEOC action, filed as the "Women in Revolt" cover hit newsstands.

Povich provides her own personal story, along with truncated stories for many of the women involved.

Not only is it interesting to learn about their experiences in a macro sense, their individual career arcs are also intriguing, particularly those whose reluctance to claim their own success interfered with it.

And, all the angst these women felt while planning for the action provides for some of the book's best moments, which reads during those scenes like a suspense novel what with secret meetings, concern about moles, etc.

With the Mad Men like backdrop of hard-drinking, horny male writers and editors, it fits perfectly into today's zeitgeist.

I liked this book a great deal and recommend it to women of all ages It should be required reading in every newsroom today Internet, print, broadcast , and be a part of many a college curricula.

What keeps it from earning a higher rating? Well, Povich, who had a remarkable career, shortchanges her own experiences, and while I liked reading about some of her colleagues, I wish she had been more thorough with their stories.

However, when my biggest criticism of a book is that it leaves me wanting more, I realize that's a minor quibble.

The publisher provided this book via Netgalley. Mar 02, Travis rated it really liked it. A quick read and an excellent history of how the work environment has changed.

It is honestly astounding what use to be okay. It is equally astounding what still is okay. This one is hard to review. The story is important and inspirational.

It also carries many of the flaws of that era's feminism, further burdened by a pre feminism and social activism.

It is hard to absorb the ingrained patriarchy in some quotes. There are women who participated in the lawsuit and yet remained worried about being a good girl, women who didn't think they should take jobs from men.

However, there was also important insight in how people can grow and change. It's a 3. I made my notes public because the most common things I highlighted were because it invoked a reaction of "that is inspiring" or "whew, chile Sep 04, Katherine rated it it was ok Shelves: grrrlpower , fallthe-literary-reckoning.

This book is an important read about a bangin subject, but unfortunately for me the writing felt a little bit flat. And even better, the root of the story is true yes, different characters, names, and fictional subplots, but the key elements are exactly what happened at Newsweek.

Some might dismiss this as a cheap Mad-Men clone. Others might knock it as a silly comedy. But anyone stating those opinions has clearly not watched the show, as it is an outstanding original drama that stands tall among the best shows out there.

And just a quick rant - Amazon decided to not renew this show for a 2nd season. The first season is a nicely wrapped story-arc and stands alone just fine, but there are so many other stories that could be told with this series.

While drug use is depicted in the show, I think the decision makers at Amazon must also be partaking with the same recreational activities that were so popular during that era.

Amazon - shame on you for such poor judgment in not renewing the show; it could have been a shining star in your portfolio "Transparent" is an amazing show, but it isn't or any more; "Good Girls Revolt" could have been your next mega hit if promoted and supported properly.

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Episodes Seasons. Edit Cast Series cast summary: Genevieve Angelson Patti Robinson 10 episodes, Anna Camp Jane Hollander 10 episodes, Erin Darke Cindy Reston 10 episodes, Hunter Parrish Douglas Rhodes 10 episodes, Chris Diamantopoulos Eleanor Holmes Norton 10 episodes, Michael Oberholtzer Angie 9 episodes, Daniel Eric Gold Dave 2 episodes, Lena Hall Juicy Lucy 1 episode, Rebecca Naomi Jones Danielle 1 episode, Tory Kittles Edward 1 episode, Haley Ramm Marybeth 1 episode, Rachel Napoleon Emily 1 episode, Barrett Carnahan Randy 1 episode, Todd Sherry Clinton 1 episode, Dori Legg Shira 1 episode, Paul T.

Captain Cancro 1 episode, Malika Nzinga Dashiki Woman 1 episode, Lita Lopez Rita 1 episode, Yainis Ynoa Grad Student 1 episode, Al Pugliese Superintendent 1 episode, Wally Dunn Stuart 1 episode, Warren Sweeney Cabbie 1 episode, Tim Blane Terry 1 episode, Jeff Davis Joseph Robinson 1 episode, John Deignan Striker 1 episode, Bob Rumnock Car Agent 1 episode, Kelly Ryan Kit Robinson 1 episode, Tracy Silver Carol 1 episode, Brittany D'Amico Judy 1 episode, Anya Glucksman Vera 1 episode, Erin Krakow Maureen 1 episode, Tom Lenk Malcolm 1 episode, Alex Backes John 1 episode, Eva Glucksman Vera 1 episode, Marc Marosi Postal Worker 1 episode, Ema McKie Twiggy Girl 1 episode, Haley Sims Barbara 1 episode, Andrew Heffernan Gavin 1 episode, John Burke Chairman Martin 1 episode, Erin Cosgrove Chelsea Girl 1 episode, Julia Tilden Mary 1 episode, Morgan Peter Brown Donnie 1 episode, Alex Tortora Messenger 1 episode, Paul Chirico Brady 1 episode, Jasmine Hester Hottie 1 episode, Jasmine Lyons June 1 episode, Nick Cardiff Reporter 1 1 episode, Dorisa Day Woman 1 1 episode, Eric Winzenried White Thug 1 1 episode, Olga Aguilar Woman 2 1 episode, Chris Ferro Reporter 2 1 episode, Valarie Klingenberg Bea's Maid 1 episode, Kelly Marcus Garrett 1 episode, Jeffrey Markle Desk Attendant 1 episode, Alexis Boursier Alex 1 episode, Jacquie Cardinale Hippie Girl 1 episode, Natalie Gold Angie unknown episodes Krista Flentje News of the Week Researcher uncredited 7 episodes, Erin Cantelo Researcher uncredited 5 episodes, Julia Tulupova Newsroom Researcher uncredited 4 episodes, Bruce M.

Hippie uncredited 1 episode, Abbie Richards Newsroom Researcher uncredited 1 episode, Ralph Michael Brekan News Photographer uncredited 1 episode, Steven Emmert Club Patron uncredited 1 episode, Melanie Friedrich Ticketing Agent uncredited 1 episode, Taylor Gregory Nephew uncredited 1 episode, Kaytie Kellaway Researcher uncredited 1 episode, Shannon Alexis Leigh Socialite uncredited 1 episode, Alycen Malone Woman uncredited 1 episode, Lars Slind Man at Tiffany's uncredited 1 episode, Shantiel Alexis Vazquez Dancer uncredited 1 episode, Dave Wilder Shadowing Director 1 episode, Andrew Stahl Lead Designer 9 episodes, Ashley Leung Set Lighting Technician 6 episodes, Spencer Shwetz Ted Mayer Chip Crosby Jr.

Okin 3 episodes, David De Souza Winant 3 episodes, Emma Specter Calvo and D. Hunt 3 episodes, Katherine Swanson Edit page.

Add episode.

Good Girl Revolt Alle Episoden Good Girls Revolt Staffel 1 findest Du hier:

KG, Alle Rechte vorbehalten. Hauptseite Themenportale Zufälliger Artikel. Sie ist die vielleicht spannendste Figur, weil ihre Entwicklung und ihr Handlungsbogen am offensten read article. Schon bei den Vorfahren war es so und erst recht bei den Vorfahren der Vorfahren. Nun berichtet Deadline von einer erstaunlichen Wende in einem Fall, der für die meisten wohl als abgeschlossen galt: Das Produktionsstudio soll einen Pitch für eine mögliche zweite Staffel vorbereiten. Diese ist für mich nicht nachvollziehbar: Finn ist ein Don-Draper-Abklatsch, ebenso machistisch, aber weniger faszinierend. Hauptcharaktere von Good Girls Revolt Patti Just click for source Angelson will sich nicht länger von den Männern in ihrem Leben vorschreiben lassen, was sie kann und was sie nicht kann. Alexander DiPersia. Externer Inhalt Datenschutzerklärung. Jul 01, Jane rated it liked it. Twiggy Girl 1 episode, Vinnie 2 episodes, After college I worked at a chain bookstore and my manager was very sexist. Lynn Povich, read more writer who worked at Newsweek and was part https://ttieurope.se/serien-kostenlos-stream/historische-liebesfilme.php the suit, brings the story to life in The Good Girls Revolt: How the Women at Newsweek Sued Their Bosses Are horrorfilme deutsch kostenlos something sons like to tease me and call me a feminist yeah, they don't get ita badge I proudly wear, so I was surprised that I knew nothing about the revolt by the women working learn more here Newsweek magazine, who in brought a complaint to the EEOC against the magazine charging discrimination against them in hiring and promotion practices.

Not so for men especially if they have someone powerful to back them. It was then that I realized how relatively recent some of these changes were.

And sadly the experiences of Jessica, Jesse, and Sara, the three women who sued for more job opportunities and less discrimination in , still felt the sting of a culture that under estimates women and the family in general even today.

This review is based on an e-galley provided by the publisher. View all 3 comments. Oct 03, Katie rated it liked it Shelves: holla-for-the-ladies , true-story , journalism , nonfiction , history.

I really wanted to absolutely love this book. The story itself is awesome, but the writing was pretty dry. I wish that Povich had written with the passion the women of Newsweek must have felt at the time she's writing about.

It is extremely factual, and the structure is very strict. Each woman involved gets a nice tidy paragraph or two with her history both at the end and throughout the text as they are mentioned , and a quote or two thrown in.

It's written very much like a long news article; i I really wanted to absolutely love this book. It's written very much like a long news article; it makes sense as to the writer's background, but at the same time, the title is more exciting than the actual text.

Jul 18, Laurie Gold rated it liked it Shelves: non-fiction , autobio-memoir. My consciousness was raised in , during my first semester at college.

Nearly 35 years later, my year-old daughter is about to start her junior year. Like the young professional women Povich writes about as her new book begins, she doesn't consider herself a feminist.

Like the bright and shiny-eyed women at the start of her book, my daughter lacks the contextual history of sexism and the knowledge of who fought the good fight for equality.

I would love for her to read this book. Povich use My consciousness was raised in , during my first semester at college. The author was one of nearly four dozen women employed by Newsweek magazine to file an EEOC complaint charging their employee with systemic discrimination.

Women were hired as researchers AKA fact checkers , but rarely as reporters, even less often as writers, and certainly never as editors.

Ironically, even the landmark Newsweek cover article, "Women in Revolt," was written by an outsider, the wife of one of the men on staff. Why were women ghettoized?

Why weren't they considered for "men's" work or paid more? Because it simply wasn't done. Or so one of the magazine's editors admitted at the time, not even realizing how ridiculous a statement it was The author, along with the others involved in the action, was a "good girl," an apolitical woman who almost reluctantly became involved in a fight that helped open up journalism to women.

These women were not bra-burning, flame-throwing "feminazis. And so they did it. Interestingly, though their experience was groundbreaking, few even in the industry know about their efforts today.

The young women Povich writes about at the start of her book work[ed] at Newsweek in the late s, and after experiencing some of the same systemic sexism, they had to dig deep into the archives to learn about the EEOC action, filed as the "Women in Revolt" cover hit newsstands.

Povich provides her own personal story, along with truncated stories for many of the women involved.

Not only is it interesting to learn about their experiences in a macro sense, their individual career arcs are also intriguing, particularly those whose reluctance to claim their own success interfered with it.

And, all the angst these women felt while planning for the action provides for some of the book's best moments, which reads during those scenes like a suspense novel what with secret meetings, concern about moles, etc.

With the Mad Men like backdrop of hard-drinking, horny male writers and editors, it fits perfectly into today's zeitgeist.

I liked this book a great deal and recommend it to women of all ages It should be required reading in every newsroom today Internet, print, broadcast , and be a part of many a college curricula.

What keeps it from earning a higher rating? Well, Povich, who had a remarkable career, shortchanges her own experiences, and while I liked reading about some of her colleagues, I wish she had been more thorough with their stories.

However, when my biggest criticism of a book is that it leaves me wanting more, I realize that's a minor quibble.

The publisher provided this book via Netgalley. Mar 02, Travis rated it really liked it. A quick read and an excellent history of how the work environment has changed.

It is honestly astounding what use to be okay. It is equally astounding what still is okay. This one is hard to review.

The story is important and inspirational. It also carries many of the flaws of that era's feminism, further burdened by a pre feminism and social activism.

It is hard to absorb the ingrained patriarchy in some quotes. There are women who participated in the lawsuit and yet remained worried about being a good girl, women who didn't think they should take jobs from men.

However, there was also important insight in how people can grow and change. It's a 3. I made my notes public because the most common things I highlighted were because it invoked a reaction of "that is inspiring" or "whew, chile Sep 04, Katherine rated it it was ok Shelves: grrrlpower , fallthe-literary-reckoning.

This book is an important read about a bangin subject, but unfortunately for me the writing felt a little bit flat.

I know it's a major feminist fail for me to acknowledge that this wasn't the perfect book, but I gotta be real. I felt like the book was way too journalistic for my taste.

The story was so fucking plot and fact and event heavy that we never got to really connect with the ladies of the hour. Maybe it's just a personal preference for a style of writing, but for me the whole thing f This book is an important read about a bangin subject, but unfortunately for me the writing felt a little bit flat.

Maybe it's just a personal preference for a style of writing, but for me the whole thing felt like reporting.

Which makes sense because, hello, that's what these ladies do; but nonetheless I had a tough time really engaging with the material.

Aside from stylistic issues, from a feminist perspective what these women fought for was awesome, and it was nice to see Oz admitting his own faults, white feminists acknowledging feminist racial tensions, and the fact that femmes - hard femmes, and straight feminine women - can be just as radical as everyone else.

Jan 08, Chelsey rated it liked it. The story is fascinating, but all of the facts bogged it down for me--which is no fault of the author's, that's just how non-fiction, especially in this case, works.

Definitely a case of it's not you, it's me--I just don't gel as well with non-fiction. STILL, an important story that is sadly still relevant today.

This was an interesting insider account of the ways women's right jumped and inched forward in America. I liked how she chronicled the consciousness raising of the women, and how it played out with different men in the organization.

I thought it was a fair and balanced recounting of all involved. Only three stars because, though it was solidly written, nothing blew me out of the water.

I wouldn't hesitate to recommend this to anyone who knows it will be of interest to them, but it's not the kind This was an interesting insider account of the ways women's right jumped and inched forward in America.

I wouldn't hesitate to recommend this to anyone who knows it will be of interest to them, but it's not the kind of thing you read to stir passion.

Sep 17, Diane rated it really liked it Shelves: memoir , nonfiction. My sons like to tease me and call me a feminist yeah, they don't get it , a badge I proudly wear, so I was surprised that I knew nothing about the revolt by the women working at Newsweek magazine, who in brought a complaint to the EEOC against the magazine charging discrimination against them in hiring and promotion practices.

Lynn Povich, a writer who worked at Newsweek and was part of the suit, brings the story to life in The Good Girls Revolt: How the Women at Newsweek Sued Their Bosses My sons like to tease me and call me a feminist yeah, they don't get it , a badge I proudly wear, so I was surprised that I knew nothing about the revolt by the women working at Newsweek magazine, who in brought a complaint to the EEOC against the magazine charging discrimination against them in hiring and promotion practices.

The women were employed at the magazine as researchers, but were never promoted to writer or editor, even though they had similar education and experience as the men hired as researchers and quickly promoted to writer and editor.

Nora Ephron, who worked at the magazine, described the "caste system" "For every man there was an inferior woman, for every writer there was a checker", said Nora Ephron.

But what is interesting is how institutionally sexist it was without necessarily being personally sexist.

To me, it wasn't oppressive. They were going to try to sleep with you- and if you wanted to, you could. But no one was going to fire you for not sleeping with them.

Povich is an excellent writer, and parts of this book, especially where the women were secretly meeting and trying to recruit other women to join the suit, read like a tense spy novel.

Will they get caught? They hired a young and pregnant Eleanor Holmes Norton to represent them. What was worse in many of the women's eyes, was that Katherine Graham, who owned The Washington Post and Newsweek, didn't get it either.

There is a powerful scene where Graham meets with the women and appears baffled by their action. Along with the historical context of this story, I enjoyed reading about the inner workings of the magazine.

We had a subscription for many years, and I always turned to read Anna Quindlen's back page column first. I had no idea that the struggle for equality there was so recent.

But it is the names that I didn't know, they are the important names, the ones who laid it all on the line so that the above mentioned women would be well known.

This book is essential reading for all young women starting out in the workplace. They must know who fought the battles for them so that they have the opportunities now available to them.

The women of Newsweek are heroes, and I think that this book would be perfect for a high school or college journalism curriculum.

I was also lucky enough to meet Ms. Povich at this year's Book Expo America, a true honor. Feb 18, Jenni rated it liked it Shelves: female-author , non-fiction , social-justice.

Ugh, some parts of this were good. It's a capable enough history, but a lot of the editorializing is White Feminism incarnate.

Hearing them whine at the end of the book that Jezebel had critiqued the intersectionality of the Modern newsweek girls was trying.

Jul 01, Jane rated it liked it. I read this book because I liked the Amazon series so much and was very disappointed it wasn't renewed, so I hoped to learn more.

The book confirmed that there should have been a second season of the show! The book itself was a little dry, I recommend it if you're interested in sex discrimination law, but it's written in a "just the facts" style, when I expected it to be more of a storytelling style, like the show.

I know it's not fair to rate it based on my show-inspired expectations. The women I read this book because I liked the Amazon series so much and was very disappointed it wasn't renewed, so I hoped to learn more.

The women featured in this book were bad ass, and I'm glad there is a chronicle of their experiences. I just wish the book was written differently.

Sep 06, Mythili rated it really liked it. I knew this would be incredibly informative but I underestimated how extraordinarily infuriating it would be too.

An eye-opener into what our newsrooms and media workplaces looked like just 30 and 40 years ago, and a reminder of how much more agitating women have to do in the workplace.

This is a very fast read that does a nice job of situating the Newsweek fight into the broader context of the women's liberation movement as well as the historically fratty "boys club" culture of American journal I knew this would be incredibly informative but I underestimated how extraordinarily infuriating it would be too.

This is a very fast read that does a nice job of situating the Newsweek fight into the broader context of the women's liberation movement as well as the historically fratty "boys club" culture of American journalism.

Oct 09, Emily rated it it was amazing. The author is only a few years older than I am, so I really related to the personal part of her story--what she expected when she went to college, and how different real life became.

I never worked for a news magazine, but I did have summer jobs at Reader's Digest. Things may have changed for women in today's workplace, but as the author notes, not yet enough.

Any young woman who thinks that there must be something wrong with them should read this book and see that it is more likely to be the cu The author is only a few years older than I am, so I really related to the personal part of her story--what she expected when she went to college, and how different real life became.

Any young woman who thinks that there must be something wrong with them should read this book and see that it is more likely to be the culture.

Nov 11, Jenny rated it really liked it Shelves: non-fiction. I'm glad I read this. It was a good reminder that although things have improved, we still have a ways to go.

I like that they sandwiched the s story with the current women of Newsweek. However, at times the story needed more of a thread.

It started to become small updates on each woman and there were so many that I would have preferred a deep dive into two or three rather than a skim of a dozen.

Jul 31, Brittany Labinger rated it liked it Shelves: feminism-and-gender-studies , journalism , history. I wanted to love this book, and I learned a lot, but it was hard to get through.

I felt like I was reading a list of things that happened rather than a narrative. Apr 22, Leslie Goddard rated it it was amazing.

I thoroughly enjoyed this engaging history of the class-action complaint filed by Newsweek female staffers in March , charging the magazine with discrimination in hiring and promotion, written by one of the ringleaders herself.

The best parts, by far, are the chapters outlining what the workplace at Newsweek looked like in the late s when women with college degrees were automatically hired as fact-checkers, mailgirls, and occasionally reporters, but NEVER writers or editors , and the cha I thoroughly enjoyed this engaging history of the class-action complaint filed by Newsweek female staffers in March , charging the magazine with discrimination in hiring and promotion, written by one of the ringleaders herself.

The best parts, by far, are the chapters outlining what the workplace at Newsweek looked like in the late s when women with college degrees were automatically hired as fact-checkers, mailgirls, and occasionally reporters, but NEVER writers or editors , and the chapters about the stunned reactions and feeble grudging attempts to remedy the situation by the magazine's leadership after the lawsuit.

Unlike other GoodReads reviewers, I didn't find the writing dry at all. What made the book less readable than it might have been were simply all the profiles of different people involved not surprisingly -- after all, 46 women signed the original complaint alone!

Douglas Rhodes 10 episodes, Evan Phinnaeus 'Finn' Woodhouse 10 episodes, Eleanor Holmes Norton 10 episodes, Angie 9 episodes, Sam Rosenberg 9 episodes, Vivian 9 episodes, Newsroom Researcher 9 episodes, Naomi 8 episodes, Lenny 8 episodes, Dottie 7 episodes, JP Crowley 7 episodes, Denise 7 episodes, Gregory 7 episodes, Diane 7 episodes, Charlie 6 episodes, William 'Wick' McFadden 5 episodes, Ralph 5 episodes, Fran 5 episodes, Noah Benowitz 4 episodes, Alex 4 episodes, Max 4 episodes, Nora Ephron 3 episodes, Talia 3 episodes, Gordy 3 episodes, Kathy 3 episodes, Beverly Buckley 3 episodes, Laura 3 episodes, Chad 2 episodes, Reenie 2 episodes, Clara Kelly 2 episodes, Novo 2 episodes, Shira 2 episodes, Keith 2 episodes, Rich Riccardi 2 episodes, Mickey 2 episodes, Sue Ann 2 episodes, Michael 2 episodes, Harriet 2 episodes, Vinnie 2 episodes, Dave 2 episodes, Juicy Lucy 1 episode, Danielle 1 episode, Edward 1 episode, Marybeth 1 episode, Emily 1 episode, Randy 1 episode, Clinton 1 episode, Shira 1 episode, Captain Cancro 1 episode, Dashiki Woman 1 episode, Rita 1 episode, Grad Student 1 episode, Superintendent 1 episode, Stuart 1 episode, Cabbie 1 episode, Terry 1 episode, Joseph Robinson 1 episode, Striker 1 episode, Car Agent 1 episode, Kit Robinson 1 episode, Carol 1 episode, Judy 1 episode, Vera 1 episode, Maureen 1 episode, Malcolm 1 episode, John 1 episode, Postal Worker 1 episode, Twiggy Girl 1 episode, Barbara 1 episode, Doctor John Whitford 1 episode, Gavin 1 episode, Chairman Martin 1 episode, Chelsea Girl 1 episode, Mary 1 episode, Donnie 1 episode, Messenger 1 episode, Hidden categories: All articles with unsourced statements Articles with unsourced statements from June Namespaces Article Talk.

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Period drama. Life for young and vibrant Patti Robinson couldn't be better. As a researcher at News of the Week magazine in New York, she enjoys exciting, intellectual challenges and the occasional quickie with her reporter boyfriend at work.

But while navigating the social upheaval of the times, she encounters bold new ideas and actions that propel her into new territory that even she never dreamt of.

Jane helps Sam nail down a challenging interview, while Patti's aspirations cause a rift in her relationship with Doug. The girls attend a consciousness-raising meeting, where Cindy makes a discovery about herself.

When News of the Week ' s publisher comes to visit, Patti and Cindy are motivated to pursue equality in the workplace.

Meanwhile, Cindy and Ned take their flirtationship up to a bold new level at work. Patti and Doug butt heads while Cindy gains a new sexual confidence.

Finn returns home from a trip with his wife to find that Wick has disobeyed orders. Tracy McMillan.

Patti invites her coworkers to a wild New Year's Eve party that pushes them out of their comfort zone.

Good Girl Revolt Video

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Gemeinsam bieten sie den Herren der Schöpfung die Stirn, was diesen überhaupt nicht passt. Good Girls Revolt. Diese ist für mich nicht nachvollziehbar: Finn ist ein Don-Draper-Abklatsch, ebenso machistisch, aber weniger faszinierend. Wie wäre es all seinen Mut und seine Kraft dafür einzubringen, die angebliche Unausweichlichkeit von Klimawandel, Kapitalismus, Krieg zu überwinden? Laut Bericht soll Serienschöpferin und Showrunner Dana Calvo bereits an einem Pitch für eine zweite Staffel arbeiten, die nicht notwendigerweise die Story der ersten direkt aufnehmen soll, sondern auch lediglich in derselben Welt mit den bekannten Figuren spielen könnte. Hochwertig produziert und mit einem sehr guten Cast, der in einer spannenden Narration agiert, ist es kaum überraschend, dass die erste Staffel von Kritik und Publikum gut aufgenommen wurde. Wer sagt, dass das so sein muss?

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