back to Faerie, world
|Faerie||world||1000 C.E.||Williams, Tad. To Green Angel Tower: Part 1. New York: DAW Books (1993); pg. 310.||"'Besides, you're wrong. Such things wouldn't have happened to me, Simon--the dragon, the fairy-folk, any of that. If you can't see that you're special, then... then you're just being stupid.' " [Also pg. 580.]|
|Faerie||world||1000 C.E.||Yolen, Jane. White Jenna. New York: Tor (1990; c. 1989); pg. 54.|| "The Greenfolk, the Good Folk, the Grenna, the Faire, and all names given to the Dalian equivalent of the Garunian brownies or little people. Though histo-archaeologists, like Magon, try desperately to prove there was an actual race of pygmy-like wood-dwellers who occupied the Old Forest above the Whilem River, frequent diggings in the area have turned up nothing. (See my monograph 'Woods-Folk or Would-be Folk: An Investigation into the Whilem River Cross Dig. Passapatout Press, #19.)
Carbon dating has proven beyond a shadow of a doubt that the remains of encampments found throughout the region were at least a thousand years earlier than the dates of the Gender Wars... "
|Faerie||world||1000 C.E.||Yolen, Jane. White Jenna. New York: Tor (1990; c. 1989); pg. 101.||"Magon, of course, makes much of the difference in counts, citing legend and folk stories of the strange passage of time 'under the hill' in Faeryland. But as such passages are common coin in the world's folklore (cf Magon's own 'Telling Time in Faerie' Journal of International Folklore, Vol. 365, #7) such maunderings do little to add... "|
|Faerie||world||1002 C.E.||Lucas, George & Chris Claremont. Shadow Dawn. New York: Bantam (1997); pg. -5.||Map showing "The Twelve Great Realms ", one of which is "Greater Faery "|
|Faerie||world||1002 C.E.||Lucas, George & Chris Claremont. Shadow Dawn. New York: Bantam (1997); pg. 36.||"'...We've been unable to establish contact with any of the Houses of Lesser Faery who reside within Maizan-controlled territory, in the vicinity of those closed World Gates. Not fairies, nor dryads and naiads, not even any of the carrion eaters, ghouls, trolls, and the like. What we have heard are rumors of mass migrations.' " [Many other refs., not in DB.]|
|Faerie||world||1004 C.E.||Lucas, George & Chris Claremont. Shadow Star. New York: Bantam (1999); pg. 196.||Pg. -5: Map on which two locations are "Lesser Faery " and "Greater Faery "; Pg. 3: "She resembled none of the races he knew, not her own Daikini nor any of the myriad tribes of Faery. "; Pg. 7: "'Every prophecy, mage, of every race we know of, whether Daikini or Faery, dragon or demon...' "; Pg. 196: "amidst the tranquility of the Faery wood, soft grass underfoot... " [Many other refs., not in DB.]|
|Faerie||world||1347 C.E.||Tepper, Sheri S. Beauty. New York: Doubleday (1991); pg. -3.||[Book jacket] "Set against backdrops both enchanted and horrific, the story thoroughly involves the reader in the life of Beauty, one of the most captivating heroines in modern fantasy... Without our enchanted places, our Faery Lands, humanity is no more than an upstart ape . . . "; Pg. -3 [foreword] "In the pages that follow, there are certain interpolations written by me, Caraboose, the fairy of clocks, keeper of the secrets of time... "|
|Faerie||world||1347 C.E.||Tepper, Sheri S. Beauty. New York: Doubleday (1991); pg. 324.||"...remembering Mama. I saw her last on Samhain Eve, so long ago, when Thomas the Rhymer got loose form Faery. "|
|Faerie||world||1981||Crowley, John. Little, Big. New York: Bantam (1981); pg. 429.||[Epigraph] "High on the hilltop
The old King sits;
He is now so old and gray
He's nigh lost his wits.
--Allingham, The Fairies ";
Also, pg. 427 begins 'Book Six' of this novel, titled: 'The Fairies' Parliament'.]
|Faerie||world||1982||Straub, Peter. Koko. New York: E. P. Dutton (1988); pg. 435.||"'Faeries, Tales, and Confusions at Birth,' Underhill said, removing another book from the shelves. "|
|Faerie||world||1986||Bear, Greg. The Serpent Mage. New York: Ace Books (1987; 1st ed. 1986); pg. 261.|| "'Oh? That's what we called Faerie, until now, isn't it?'
'I do not know.'
'Yes. I think it is. You know, you remind me of...' "
|Faerie||world||1991||Brooks, Terry. Hook. New York: Fawcett Columbine (1991); pg. 82.||Pg. 82: "She brushed herself off and walked into the kitchen, where a Barbie doll was serving dinner from a stove top to a Ken doll seated at a table. With a frown the faerie [Tinkerbell] switched the Ken doll and the Barbie doll around so that Ken was serving Barbie. She nodded and turned back to Peter.
'All right, now, who am I?' ";
Pg. 92: "The faerie's face was pretty and bright with youth beneath the frown lines that etched her smooth forehead and the corners of her mouth. " [Tinkerbell is one of the main characters in novel. Other refs. not in DB.]
|Faerie||world||1991||Tepper, Sheri S. Beauty. New York: Doubleday (1991); pg. 185.||Pg. 184: "Since I had eaten no fairy fruit prior to arrival, however, my first glimpse of it was disappointing. "; Pg. 185: "'Daoine Sidhe,' she said. 'Theena Shee. My people The people of True Faery. One of whom takes over rulership of my province when I am away. Here, I'll show you the boundaries.' "; Pg. 192: "Thomas walked there, too, evidently as discomfited as I at the naked licentiousness of Faery. He glanced at me, but did not offer conversation. After a time the fairy folk came to et us, and we went into the palace, to our own rooms... " [Many other refs. throughout novel, not in DB.]|
|Faerie||world||1994||Bradbury, Ray. "Unterderseaboat Doktor " in Quicker Than the Eye. New York: Avon Books (1996; c. 1994); pg. 8.||"'...toads out of bad sisters' mouths, diamonds out of good fairies' ears...' "|
|Faerie||world||2001||Aldiss, Brian. "Marvells of Utopia " in Supertoys Last All Summer Long. New York: St. Martin's Griffin (2001); pg. 191.||"'Breaking away from Earth helped the process of clarification,' he said. 'The Earth was supposedly haunted by -- oh, , ghouls and ghosts and long-legged beasties, vampires, leprechauns, elves, gnomes, fairies, angels . . . All those fantasy creatures besetting early human life...' "|
|Faerie||world||2050||Aldiss, Brian. "A Whiter Mars " in Supertoys Last All Summer Long. New York: St. Martin's Griffin (2001; c. 1995); pg. 217.||"So back to the twenty-first century... The first arrivals on Mars found an empty world, free of all the imaginary creatures which have been supposed to haunt the Earth: the ghosts and ghouls and long-legged beasties, the vampires, the leprechauns, the elves and fairies... "|
|Faerie||world||2150||Dick, Philip K. The Divine Invasion. New York: Timescape (1981); pg. 125.||Pg. 125: "'...I will finish; listen:
To wrap a fairy in.
And I have known this,' he finished, 'all this time.'
Staring at him, Zina said, 'Yes, Zina means fairy.' ";
Pg. 147: "He said, 'Who are you?'
Laughing, she said, 'My name is Zina. Fairy.' "
|Faerie||world||2150||Dick, Philip K. The Divine Invasion. New York: Timescape (1981); pg. 173.||Pg. 173: "'A children's book, Silver Pennies. An old classic. In it there's the statement, 'You need a silver penny to get into fairy land.' ' He had owned the book as a child. ";
Pg. 175: "He said, 'You are a fairy.'
'A what?' She began to laugh.
'That information was transferred to me. I know. I know everything. I remember CY30-CY30B; I remember y dome. I remember Rybys's illness and the trip to Earth...' He stared at her, and, in return, Zina stared, fixedly, back.
'My name means fairy,' Zina said, 'but that doesn't make me a fairy. Emmanuel means 'God with us' but that doesn't make him God.' "
|Faerie||world||2150||Dick, Philip K. The Divine Invasion. New York: Timescape (1981); pg. 192.||"'You are Diana, the fairy queen,' he said. 'You are Pallas Athena, the spirit of righteous war; you are the spring queen, you are Hagia Sophia...' "|
|Faerie||world||2800||Roberts, Keith. Kiteworld. New York: Arbor House (1985); pg. 82.||"He wondered if the other thing was true after all, that they were found under certain bushes or that the fairies brought them. It had always seemed far more likely. "|
|Faerie||Xanth||1993||Anthony, Piers. Demons Don't Dream. New York: Tor (1993); pg. 49.||Pg. 49: "'We do not know. We know only that it is in the possession of the Fairy Nuff.'
'Yes. If you can convince her to give you the solution, all will be well.'
'I'll do that. 'Which direction is the pail?'
...Nada had no idea whether they would be able to find the pail, let alone the Fairy Nuff, or get the solution, but at least this was better than quarreling with the villagers. ";
Pg. 53: "'Are you the Fairy Nuff?' Nada inquired hesitantly.
'What's it to you, snaketail?' he snapped. 'Can't you read it on the ledger?' He pointed to the words FAIRY NUFF. ";
Pg. 55: "'Try spelling it F A E R I E.'
'That will change things?'
'It just might.'
Nuff looked extremely dubious, which was the way Nada felt. How could such an irrelevant change affect the attitudes of others?
'Very well.' He touched the ledger, and the letters shifted. Now it read F A E R I E N U F F.
...Faerie Nuff snapped. " [Other refs., not in DB.]
|FALN - Puerto Rican National Liberation Armed Forces||New York: New York City||2015||Pohl, Frederik. The Years of the City. New York: Timescape (1984); pg. 43.||"What they talked about was whose protest it was--the Puerto Rican Nationalists? some Black Power revolutionaries? the Palestinians, the Irish, the Croats? It could have been almost anyone, for there did not seem to be a cause so quixotic or a hope so forlorn that some band of assasins was not prepared to set off a bomb for it. "|
|Fatimid Islam||Egypt||2175||Bear, Greg. Moving Mars. New York: Tor (1993); pg. 148.||"My Earth studies... There were great disagreements between Terries; nations within GEWA and its southern equivalent, GSHA, arguing endlessly, clashing morality systems as populations from one country traded places with others... Some populations--Islam Fatimites, Green Idaho Christians, Mormons, Wahabi Saudis, and others--maintained stances that would be conservative even on Mars, clinging stubbornly to their cultural identities in the face of Earth-wide criticism... in Fatimite Morocco and Egypt, men sought to glorify the image of women, whom they regarded as Chalices of Mohammed. "|
|Fatimid Islam||galaxy||4510||Herbert, Brian & Kevin J. Anderson. Dune: House Harkonnen. New York: Bantam (2000); pg. 18.||"For luck, one of the hinges supporting a heavy ornamental door had been symbolically shaped as the hand of Fatimah, beloved daughter of an ancient prophet of Old Terra. "|
|Fatimid Islam||Haiti||2048||Bear, Greg. Queen of Angels. New York: Warner Books (1994; 1st ed. 1990); pg. 368.|| "'Pardon my curiosity, but I thought this was a florist's--'
''It is,' the woman said. 'But we get a call around here for santeria and vodoun goods, herbs, that sort of thing. We cater to oriental mystery patrons, Urantia, Rosicrucian, Rites of Hubbard Schismatics, Sisters of Islam Fatima. You name it, we can get it.' "
|Fatimid Islam||Morocco||2175||Bear, Greg. Moving Mars. New York: Tor (1993); pg. 148.||"...in Fatimite Morocco and Egypt, men sought to glorify the image of women, whom they regarded as Chalices of Mohammed. "|
|Fatimid Islam||Pakistan||2176||Bear, Greg. Moving Mars. New York: Tor (1993); pg. 224.|| "'There was an incident,' Bithras said... 'It was not serious. I approached a woman.'
I could not imagine anything Bithras could do that would bring a civil suit on the very open planet Earth.
'She is the daughter of a Memon family, very highly placed, a representative from GEWA in Pakistan. I felt a kinship. I felt warmly toward her.'
'I approached her. She turned me down.'
'Her family,' Bithras said. He coughed and shook his head. 'She is Islam Fatima. Married. It may have been a special insult. I am not Muslim. That may be it' "
|Fatimid Islam||USA||1999||Kessel, John. Good News from Outer Space. New York: Tor (1990; c. 1989); pg. 49.||"Other [newspaper] stories littered his desk:... 'Unarius Temple Firebombed.' 'Jehovah's Witnesses Torn by Schism.'... 'Saucer Men Land at Fatima.' "|
|Feminism||Africa||2008||McDonald, Ian. Evolution's Shore. New York: Bantam (1997; c. 1995); pg. 47.||"The cages were black iron with dramatic chrome spikes. Some of the men inside were white. One was Native American. All had big muscles... "|
|Feminism||California||1896||Matheson, Richard. Bid Time Return. New York: Viking Press (1975); pg. 196.||[Elise McKenna/Maude Adams speaks.] "'I know you understand that women are made to feel inferior as far as objective accomplishment is concerned.'
That brought me up short. Not only a non sequitur but a statement of Woman's Lib in 1896?
'Because of that,' she went on, 'women are forced into a state of subjectivity; that is, into making self more important than it should be--accentuating appearance and vanity rather than mind and capability.
'I have been spared this plight by my theatrical success--but...' " [More.]
|Feminism||California||1975||Dick, Philip K. The Transmigration of Timothy Archer. New York: Timescape Books (1982); pg. 20.||Pg. 20: "...and my friend Kirsten Lundborg who represented FEM in the Bay Area. The Female Emancipation Movement wanted Tim to make a speech on its behalf, a speech for free. As the wife of the bishop's son, it was thought I could pull it off. "; Pg. 21: "The bishop said, 'The origins of the feminist movement can be found in Lysistrata. 'We must refrain from all touch of baubled love . . .' ' Again he laughed. ' 'With bolts and bars our orders flout and--' ' He paused, as if considering whether to go on. ' 'And shut us out.' It's a pun. 'Shut us out' refers both to the general situation for noncompliance and a shutting up of the vagina.' ";
Pg. 42: "What I wanted to do was help a women's lib group, but then everyone queeged out on me, you included. " [More here. Other refs., e.g., pg. 28, 31-33, 171, etc.]
|Feminism||California: Los Angeles||1987||Butler, Octavia E. Dawn. New York: Warner Books (1997; c. 1987); pg. 249.|| "About the Author
I'm a 50-year-old writer who can remember being a 10-year-old writer... I'm also comfortably asocial--a hermit in the middle of Los Angeles--a pessimist if I'm not careful, a feminist, a Black, a former Baptist... "
|Feminism||California: Los Angeles||2047||Bear, Greg. Queen of Angels. New York: Warner Books (1994; 1st ed. 1990); pg. 143.||"...women from books female legends: Helen of Troy Margaret Sanger Marilyn Monroe betty Friedan Ann Dietering; all somehow hooked into what she thought of as the essence of human femaleness like a chorus line early to late left to right... "|
|Feminism||Colorado||1987||Willis, Connie. "Ado " in Impossible Things. New York: Bantam (1994; story copyright 1988); pg. 117.|| "'The Taming of the Shrew?'
'Angry Women's Alliance [has banned it]. Also Merry Wives of Windscor, Romeo and Juliet, and Love's Labour's Lost.' "
|Feminism||Colorado||1987||Willis, Connie. "Ado " in Impossible Things. New York: Bantam (1994; story copyright 1988); pg. 124.|| "Delilah was out in the hall, on her knees next to her picket sign, crossing out the word 'man' in 'Spokesman.'
'The Feminists for a Fair Language are here,' she said disgustedly. 'They've got a court order.' She wrote 'person' above the crossed-out 'man.' 'A court order! Can you believe that? I mean, what's happening to our right to freedom of speech?' "
|Feminism||France: Paris||1964||Grimwood, Ken. Replay. New York: Arbor House (1986); pg. 113.||"The St.-Tropez crowd began frequenting the partouze every weekend. One night Jeff and Sharla had a threesome with a coltish American starlet new to Paris, who would soon be known more for her radical feminism than for her acting; another night, Mireille and Sharla and Chicca held an impromptu contest to see which of them could be first to have sex with twenty men at one party. "|
|Feminism||Kansas||2030||Huggins, G. Scott. "Bearing the Pattern " in Writers of the Future: Volume XV (Algis Budrys, ed.). Los Angeles: Bridge Publications (1999); pg. 61.||"Soon, she turned to the obligatory beginning-of-the-year state-your-name-and-major ritual. 'First of all, I'm Peace Crenner, and this is my partner, Nenya. I'm the president of Free Women for Choice on campus, majoring in sociology... and I like to do work for the Green Party. Okay, next, please?' "|
|Feminism||Mars||2050||Bova, Ben. "Mount Olympus " in The Year's Best Science Fiction, Vol. 17 (Gardner Dozois, ed.) New York: St. Martin's Press (2000); pg. 286.|| "'Longest flight of a manned solar-powered aircraft. Highest altitude for a manned solar-powered aircraft.'
'Crewed,' Trudy Hall murmured, 'not manned.'
Unperturbed by her correction, Rodriguiez continued... "
|Feminism||Mars||2500||Anthony, Piers & Jo Anne Taeusch. The Secret of Spring. New York: Tor (2000); pg. 48.||"...but shocking to see the hulking form of a huge yellow Martian amazon crouched above him. The woman gripped him at the collar and yanked upward, slapping him hard across his face with the back of her free hand... Martian females were no dainty breed, but the dominant sex on their home turf. No strangers to physical violence, they easily kept their less robust men in line. The Men's Liberation League had sent emissaries to Mars for several years, but to no avail. At least that was the conclusion, since none had ever returned. "|
|Feminism||New Jersey||1974||Morrow, James. Only Begotten Daughter. New York: William Morrow & Co. (1990); pg. 34.||"She was a non-practicing Catholic and a dabbler in feminist paganism. She was a dreamer and a pragmatist, a hardheaded mystic who used numerology to find her perpetually misplaced keys and pyramidology to keep her Swiss Army knife sharp. She covered her bases. ".|
|Feminism||New Jersey||2012||Morrow, James. Only Begotten Daughter. New York: William Morrow & Co. (1990); pg. 290.||"Zoom in: straw, twigs, logs, gin bottles, cocaine spoons, zotz needles, feminist manifestos, Kurt Vonnegut novels... "|
|Feminism||New York||1979||Hauman, Glenn. "Chasing Hairy " in X-Men: Legends (Stan Lee, ed.) New York: Berkley Boulevard (2000); pg. 101.||"Now Magazine editor Carol Danvers conducted our Twenty Questions interview while following the Beast around for three days, and reports: 'Two things absolutely amazed me; his energy level is off the scale. He ran me ragged following him from laboratories to nightclubs to charity events--and the number of women who flock to his side wherever he goes is unreal. The man practically radiates a Women's Liberationist neutralization field.' "|
|Feminism||New York: New York City||1905||Gibson, William & Bruce Sterling. The Difference Engine. New York: Bantam (1991); pg. 353.|| "''There are factions within the Party . . .'
'Do go on.'
'Anarchists disguising themselves as communists; feminists, all manner of incorrect ideologies, you see, covert calls not having Manhattan's controled.' "
|Feminism||New York: New York City||1975||Russ, Joanna. The Female Man. New York: G. K. Hall (1977; 1975); pg. 94.||"You really are sweet and responsive after all. You've kept your femininity. You're not one of those hysterical feminist bitches who wants to be a man and have a... You're a woman. "|
|Feminism||New York: New York City||1991||Shiner, Lewis. "Riders " in Wild Cards IX: Jokertown Shuffle (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1991); pg. 254.|| "Veronica shook her head. Toni stood at the foot of the bed and presented their list of demands. They weren't asking him to kill Playhouse or tun it into a women's-lib magazine. They wanted the Doll of the Month to become Woman of the Month, and feature the occasional professional woman over thirty. Feature articles supporting the ERA and condemning the NRA. Fiction by women. In short, finish out the decade with at least a minimum of social consciousness.
'And,' Zelda said. 'I want your centerfolds to stop lying about their waist sizes. Nobody has a twenty-two-inch waist. That is such bullsh--!' "
|Feminism||New York: New York City||1991||Shiner, Lewis. "Riders " in Wild Cards IX: Jokertown Shuffle (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1991); pg. 254.|| "Loeffler was not amused. During the lecture [by Toni, listing her demands that the pornographic magazine support Feminist issues], he had gathered up his clothes and gotten dressed. 'Do you realize who [I am]?'
Nancy said, 'Maybe you don't realize who we are.'
WORSE [a Feminist organization] would be my guess.'
'I'm not afraid of you.'
'You should be,' Toni said. 'We can mobilize letter-writing campaigns that will get your magazine pulled from every convenience store in the country. Picket lines to keep your employees from getting to work. Media coverage that will have the fundamentalists all over you like flies on sh--...' " [Other refs., not in DB.]
|Feminism||New York: New York City||1991||Shiner, Lewis. "Riders " in Wild Cards IX: Jokertown Shuffle (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1991); pg. 244.|| "Ichiko nodded. 'Years ago, she was part of a group, a feminist group.'
'Yes. That one. She had decided to make us her target. She wanted to have her people follow our geishas on their assignments and make trouble for them, draw attention to them, embarrass our clients. There is no doubt she could have destroyed the business this way.'
'When was this?'
'Seven years ago. Nineteen eighty-one. She had just joined the group. She had many problems, with her marriage, with drinking and drugs. She was not . . . stable. She came o me and told them what she planned to do. She had not formally proposed it to the group yet.'
'And I gave her money not to.'
'Hannah? You bribed Hannah?'
Ichiko held up her hands. 'I made her an offer. A hundred-thousand-dollar anonymous donation to the organization. Enough money to keep them going for years. In exchange she would let me take my business apart slowly, in my own time, in my own way.' "
|Feminism||New York: New York City||1991||Shiner, Lewis. "Riders " in Wild Cards IX: Jokertown Shuffle (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1991); pg. 265.||"Veronica had bought books for all three of them in a fit of idealism and repressed anger: The Marx-Engels Reader, The Woman's Room, The Feminist Encyclopedia. "|
|Feminism||North Carolina: Raleigh||1999||Kessel, John. Good News from Outer Space. New York: Tor (1990; c. 1989); pg. 156.||"A line of pickets marched in front of one labeled, 'Raleigh Women's Center: Green Party Headquarters.' Men in white shortsleeved shirts and women in skirts... carried signs reading, 'Feminism is Satanism' and 'Greens are Reds.' "|
|Feminism||Ohio||1999||Willis, Connie. "Epiphany " in Miracle and Other Christmas Stories. New York: Bantam (1999); pg. 267.||Pg. 267: "He had had to issue a retraction the next Sunday, saying that women had no business helping anyone (which had made Mamie Rollet mad, for feminist reasons) and that the best thing for everyone else to do was to alert the state patrol... and let them take care of it... "; Pg. 266: "'...Look around you. Who do you see prospering? Abortion doctors and homosexuals and godless atheists. But when Christ comes, they will be punished...' " [More about abortion clinics, pg. 267.]|
|Feminism||Oregon||2011||Brin, David. The Postman. New York: Bantam (1985); pg. 261.|| "Gordon's heart pounded. 'You bastard. Don't give me the credit. It was their own idea! I don't even know what they planeed to do!'
For only the second time Gordon saw surprise cross Macklin's face. 'Well, well,' the barbarian chieftain said at last. 'Imagine that. Feminists, still around in this day and age. My dear Inspector, it seems we come to the rescure of the poor people of the Willamette just in the nick of time!' "
|Feminism||Texas: Galveston||2022||Sterling, Bruce. Islands in the Net. New York: Arbor House/William Morrow (1988); pg. 17.||"'I'm tired of playing the young ingenue anyway. When I run again in '25 I think we should aim for the Anglo and feminist vote.' "|
|Feminism||United Kingdom: London||1989||Campbell, Ramsey. Ancient Images. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons (1989); pg. 7.||"'Queers and women's libbers, I can do without the lot of them,' he told a crony out of the corner of his mouth. "|
|Feminism||United Kingdom: London||1990||Byatt, A.S. Possession. New York: Random House (1991; c. 1990); pg. 43.||Pg. 43: "Thirty years later the feminists saw Christabel LaMotte as distraught and enraged. They wrote on 'Ariachne's Broken Woof: Art as Discarded Spinning in the Poems of LaMotte.' Or 'Melusina and the Daemonic Double: Good Mother, Bad Serpent. 'A Docile Rage: Christabel LaMotte's Ambivalent Domesticity.' 'White Gloves: Blanche Glover: Occluded Lesbian sexuality in LaMotte.' There was an essay by Maud Bailey herself on 'Melusina, Builder of Cities: A Subversive Female Cosmogony.' "; Pg. 55: "They sat down at a low table in the corner, under a poster for the Campus Creche and facing posters for the Pregnancy Advisory Service--'A woman has a right to decide about her own body. We put women first'--and a Feminist Revue: 'Come and see the Sorceries, the Vamps, the daughters of Kali and the Fatae Morganae. We make your blood run cold and make you laugh on the Sinister side of your face at Women's Wit and Wickedness.' " [Many other refs. to feminists, not in DB.]|
|Feminism||United Kingdom: London||1990||Byatt, A.S. Possession. New York: Random House (1991; c. 1990); pg. 64.||Pg. 64: "The feminists had divined that, who once, when she rose to speak at a meeting, had hissed and cat-called, assuming her crowning glory to be the seductive and marketable product of an inhumanely tested bottle. "; Pg. 242: "...the whole of our thought--we question everything except the centrality of sexuality--Unfortunately feminism can hardly avoid privileging such matters. I sometimes wish I had embarked on geology myself.' "; Pg. 325: "Blackadder looked at all this, and crossed out the adjective 'curious' before 'feminist attack.' He thought about crossing out 'somewhat lurid and imaginative' before Cropper's account of the seances. "|
|Feminism||USA||1970||Panshin, Alexei. "How Can We Sink When We Can Fly? " in Farewell To Yesterday's Tomorrow. New York: Berkley Publishing Corp. (1975; c. 1971); pg. 123.||"And as unhappiness rises, crime rises. Women march. Blacks burn their slums and arm themselves. Kids confront... All of us are police or demonstrators, or caught in between... "|
|Feminism||USA||1978||Baxter, Stephen. Voyage. New York: HarperCollins (1996); pg. 153.|| "'What is your view of the forthcoming National Women's Conference?'
'You must know it's coming here to Houston in November. I understand there's going to be a parade through Houston--the First Lady, Billie Jean King . . . If you're here then, working with NASA, will you be attending?'
'Perhaps. I doubt it. I'm a little passive about such things, I'm afraid.'
'Wil you be supporting it--passively or not, Dr. York?'
Are you one of these newfangled feminists? Jesus Christ. Do I have to answer this? She let her anger show in her voice. 'I support the Equal Credit Act of 1974, and I'd like to see it enforced. I support full employment, flexible child care, other basic provisions. Hell, yes, I'll support the conference, if you want to know.' She glared at them, challenging. And if that counts against me, to hell with you, you a--holes. " [Other refs., not in DB.]
|Feminism||USA||1980||Maggin, Elliot S. Superman: Miracle Monday. New York: Warner Books (1981); pg. 31.||"She had her hair redone every month the way the model on the cover of Cosmopolitan had hers, and she believed that the Equal Rights Amendment should be ratified immediately. She thought worrying about electoral politics was soporific... , she was indignant over... the exploitation of women in contemporary magazines, and she was extremely concerned with... the astrological signs of everyone she knew. "|
|Feminism||USA||1984||Heinlein, Robert A. Job: A Comedy of Justice. New York: Ballantine (1984); pg. 129.||"Another matter that comes up regularly at each annual prayer meeting I did not favor spending time or money on: 'Votes for Women.' These hysterical females styling themselves 'suffragettes' are not a threat, can never win, and it just makes them feel self-important to pay attention to them. They should not be jailed and should not be displayed in stocks-never let them by martyrs! Ignore them. "|
|Feminism||USA||1987||Willis, Connie. "Ado " in Impossible Things. New York: Bantam (1994; story copyright 1988); pg. 113.||[Author's introduction.] "I wrote 'Ado' when political correctness was still just a gleam in some activist's eye... In the years since, productions of The Taming of the Shrew have been picketed by feminists... and the Nancy Drew books have been removed from the Boulder Public Library on the grounds that they are sexist and racist... And a few months ago Penn State ruled that a print of Goya's The Naked Maja constituted sexual harassment in the classroom. "|
|Feminism||USA||1991||Ing, Dean. The Nemesis Mission. New York: Tor (1991); pg. 29.||"Bill Sheppard knew better: Colleen Morrison had implied that handsome young Jared Cutter could be bolder. So much for the radical feminist theory, Sheppard chided himself. "|
|Feminism||USA||1992||Morrow, James. Only Begotten Daughter. New York: William Morrow & Co. (1990); pg. 115.|| "...Anyway, Jack has made me pregnant again because we're not allowed to believe in birth control, and I want to be dead. If I get an abortion, will I burn in hell? Forever? My parents are good Catholics, so they'll kill me if I do this... --MISERABLE IN CHEYENNE
DEAR MISERABLE: As you imagine, I am very torn on the abortion question. Freedom of choice? Let's remember that our choices normally begin in the bedroom, not the abortion clinic. Let's remember all those prime candidates for abortion who, reprieved at the last minute, went on to lead extraordinary and valuable lives. " [More, not in DB.]
|Feminism||USA||1993||Simmons, Dan. The Hollow Man. New York: Bantam (1993); pg. 182.||"Gail never hesitates to use 'man' to stand for 'people' or 'humankind.' She always says that she values clarity more than the feminist imperative. "|
|Feminism||USA||1995||Chalker, Jack L. The Cybernetic Walrus (Book One of The Wonderland Gambit). New York: Ballantine (1995); pg. 25.||"No, we weren't married, and, not, it wasn't my choice, it was hers. I never quite got it straight whether it was because she was Catholic and took this seriously as a one-time thing... or more a matter of old feminist principles or just nerves, but I never pushed it. "|
|Feminism||USA||1996||Swanwick, Michael. "Covenant of Souls " in Omni Visions One (Ellen Datlow, ed). Greensboro, NC: Omni Books (1993; story copyright 1986); pg. 173.|| "Peter listened and nodded and answered questions and constructed the month's complain list:
1. Heat! (leak under saristy--fix?)
3. Light bulbs...
4. Toilet paper (tell Sam)
5. Building Security...
6. Dupe key for WomensRights
Mrs. Untiedt, of WomensRights--a relatively successful organization that rented the entire basement floor of the old manse and mostly used the door directly out through the nursery school yard--asked why they hadn't gotten their doorbell fixed work. "