Browse the American Women collection
|Title||Description||Keywords||Genre||PRA Archive #||StoreItem|
|Do as I do, be as I am : the bruising conflict / Ben Ard. (Episode 12 of 12)||
The third Sunday morning speaker at the symposium "The Uncertain Quest - The Dilemmas of Sex Education," produced by and held at the University of California School of Medicine, San Francisco and simulcast on KPFA, is Ben Ard, Ph.D., Professor of Counseling, Department of Counseling, San Francisco State College. He talks on the psychological challenge for adolescents learning about sexuality. The Archives do not have tapes of the Sunday afternoon sessions "The Challenge to Understand," "Facts and Values: the Approach to Education," "How much information? At what age?", "Who's to teach: the Multi-disciplinary approach," and "Let's Talk Turkey."
|Sex role, Masculinity (Psychology)., Femininity (Psychology)., Ard, Ben N., Sex instruction, Adolescent psychology., Teenagers -- Sexuality., American Women Making History and Culture: 1963-1982||American Women -- Sex||BB0722.12|
|Does the feminist movement equal sexual suicide? / George Gilder ; interview by Jan Legnitto.||
KPFA's Jan Legnitto interviews George Gilder, author of the book Sexual Suicide (Quadrangle Press, 1973). Gilder claims that women's place is primarily in the home and that if she chooses to explore new paths in both the job market and in the sexual arena that it will lead to the destruction of American society. Legnitto criticizes the content of Gilder's anti-feminist book, citing the erroneous statistics he uses to craft his arguments.
|Feminism -- Social aspects., Women -- Social conditions., American Women Making History and Culture: 1963-1982, Gilder, George F., 1939-, Legnitto, Jan., Anti-feminism||American Women -- Men's commentary and experiences||BC1669||Does the feminist movement equal sexual suicide? / interview by Jan Legnitto.|
|Domestic violence / produced by Brad Cleveland||
A short documentary consisting of interviews with battered women and women involved in providing support services to these women. Guests include the director and some volunteers at WAVES (Women Against Violence Emergency Services) in Berkeley. DOMESTIC VIOLENCE / produced by Bradley Cleveland. Recorded: by Philip Maldari, Feb. 1980. Broadcast: KPFA, Feb. 1980. Produced by Bradley Cleveland and engineered by Philip Maldari, KPFA, 1980. Note on label: "The program is enlightening but will need an intro."
|Women -- Crimes against., Battered women., Family violence, Wife abuse., Domestic violence, American Women Making History and Culture: 1963-1982||American Women -- Violence against women||AZ0511||Domestic violence / produced by Brad Cleveland|
|Doomsday / Helen Caldicott||
Dr. Helen Caldicott speaks before the American Association for Advancement of Science and Physicians for Social Responsibility, recorded January 5, 1980. Caldicott, a pediatrician and founder of Physicians for Social Responsibility, gives her horrifying account of what the world will be like after a nuclear war, giving examples of the radiation disease resulting from the bombs dropped on Japan, citing the medical conditions of citizens of Hiroshima. Then she gives some chilling statistics about bombs and who makes them, and detente. Note on label: Use as emergency back-up during teach-in. Ends with applause, requires intro.
|Caldicott, Helen, Peace., World politics -- 1975-1985., Radiation -- Physiological effect., Nuclear disarmament., Detente., Antinuclear movement, Nuclear warfare -- Forecasts., American Women Making History and Culture: 1963-1982, KPFA Stop The War Teach-In||American Women -- Peace and Antinuclear activism||AZ0421||Doomsday / Helen Caldicott|
|Dr. Helen Caldicott briefs San Francisco health officials on nuclear dangers.||
Dr. Helen Caldicott, founder of Physicians for Social Responsibility, briefs San Francisco health officials on the medical effects of nuclear war. She discusses the psychological effects of the arms race on Europeans based on her recent visits there and about the ramifications of a hypothetical nuclear attack on San Francisco.
|American Women Making History and Culture: 1963-1982, Caldicott, Helen, Physicians for Social Responsibility.||American Women -- Peace and Antinuclear activism||AZ1269||Dr. Helen Caldicott briefs San Francisco Health officials on Nuclear dangers. (CD)|
|Dr. Lily Golden-Hanga / interviewed by William Mandel||
Autobiographical interview in Moscow with Dr. Lily Golden-Hanga, a Black woman born in the U.S.S.R. of U.S. parentage; mother New York Jewish, father a Tuskagee graduate who in 1931 organized 16 Black Americans with knowledge of modern agriculture to teach it to the colored people of the Soviet Union. Dr. Golden-Hanga got her Moscow PhD in history of African music, was married to the first premier of independent Zanzibar. he was subsequently killed in a coup there. She was born in Tashkent, Uzbekistan. Her daughter now is a competitive tennis player. Will a Black woman some day wear the Soviet emblem at Forest Hills? Dr. Golden-Hanga now specializes in the study of Black nationalism at the African Institute of the Academy of Sciences, U.S.S.R. Her views on what is and is not Black, in terms of ethnic affiliation is most interesting. The interview was performed by William Mandel and his wife in a hotel restaurant in Moscow. The interview is 31 minutes long, followed by Mandel answering listener's phone calls.,
The interview portion of this recording is the same as that found on AZ0438. AZ0438 is of better quality as well. While the interview portion is the same in both programs, each recording has unique introductions and listener call-ins.
|Golden, Lily, 1934-, Women -- Soviet Union., Blacks -- Soviet Union., Education, Higher -- Soviet Union., Black Muslims., DuBois, W.E.B. (William Edward Burghardt), 1868-1963., Robeson, Paul, 1898-1976., Radio call-in shows, American Women Making History and Culture: 1963-1982||American Women -- International women, American Women -- Women of Color and discrimination||AZ0136.03|
|Duck and cover / panel moderated by Elsa Knight Thompson||
Four peninsula children--Kathy Fitzgerald, Susan Whitaker, Fred Barnhart, and Robert Rogers--talk with Elsa Knight Thompson about civil defense drills. They discuss the "duck and cover" instructions they are given at drills at schools, where they get their information regarding atomic bombs, and their thoughts and feelings on radiation, war, and death.
|Rogers, Robert., Barnhart, Fred., Whitaker, Susan., Children, Atomic bomb -- Safety measures, Emergency drills, Civil defense drills, Fitzgerald, Kathy, American Women Making History and Culture: 1963-1982||American Women -- Parenting and children, American Women -- Peace and Antinuclear activism||BB0636|
|East Germany and Europe / Helga Lohr-Bailey interviewed by Elsa Knight Thompson||
Helga Lohr-Bailey, who lived for ten years in East Germany, tells Elsa Knight Thompson about life there and the complex network of relationships between the German Democratic Republic (East Germany) and the rest of Europe as well as the "Big Powers." RECORDED: 4 Feb. 1970. BROADCAST: KPFA, 6 April 1970. Originally broadcast on KPFA's open hour.
|Lohr Bailey, Helga, Germany, East -- Politics and government., World politics -- 1945-1989, KPFA open hour, American Women Making History and Culture: 1963-1982||American Women -- International women||BB2385|
|Education for the weaker sex (Episode 3 of 7)||
Marjorie Uren, a graduate student in English at the University of California (Berkeley) and part time instructor of English at Stanford speaks on "Education for the weaker sex" at a teach-in on the oppression of women at San Francisco State College on December 10, 1969. Uren talks about the passive discrimination in textbooks and children's books, through their failure to include equal representation of all races and sexes, and through the different character traits that are traditionally assigned to male and female characters. Technical note: Muffled audio and bad distortion. Master has bad background noise at end. Ends abruptly; possibly cut off too soon.
|Uren, Marjorie., Sex discrimination in education, Sex discrimination in employment, Women -- Social conditions., Oppression of Women teach-in, San Francisco, 1969, Textbook bias, American Women Making History and Culture: 1963-1982||American Women -- Feminism, American Women -- Women of Color and discrimination, American Women -- Education||BB2366.03|
|Elayne Jones, timpanist (Episode 16)||
An interview with timpanist, percussionist and teacher Elayne Jones, a Black woman with Barbadian parents who grew up in Harlem (New York City). She discusses her musical background and upbringing, her years with the New York City Opera, her move to San Francisco and her experiences as a Black woman in the world of opera. Sound quality is muddy for the first five minutes of the recording. Contains excerpts from recordings on which Jones played with the San Francisco Symphony: Prokofiev, excerpts from Romeo & Juliet and Bernstein, excerpts from West Side Story, with Seiji Ozawa conducting. Produced by Renee Roatcap. Master by Joan Medlin.
|Women composers., Women musicians., American Women Making History and Culture: 1963-1982, Jones, Elayne||American Women -- Music and musicians, American Women -- Women of Color and discrimination||AZ1132.16|