Nữ quyền dành cho 99% chúng ta [unfinished article]

Đứng trên vinh quang và được tái trình hiện như một biểu tượng của tự do, nữ quyền tự do kêu gọi phụ nữ phải dấn thân để đạt được vị trí mà họ muốn – ngang với nhữn người đàn ông trong xã hội nam quyền này. Nữ quyền tự do, bỏ qua sự bất công có tính xã hội như giai cấp, chủng tộc, chuyển mình thành Nữ quyền dấn thân – Nữ quyền của 1% những người phụ nữ thành công, hưởng lợi từ hệ thống đặc quyền độc hại.

[Sharing] Using creative arts to articulate love, sex and relationships with ethnic minority youth in Son La, Vietnam

Art practices, such as poetry, theatre, painting, puppetry and storytelling can be used to explore these topics in a creative and participatory way.  This can help to engage and empower young people to explore their sexuality and propose solutions to the issues they encounter in this sensitive area. Creative processes can also be used to provide different emotive insights into research questions, for example, how do ethnic minority youth negotiate and explore love, sex and relationships?

P/Ghost Feminism – the illusion of empowerment in the present time

In a vague difference, postfeminism is secondly used to mark a specific shift in the history of women’s rights social movements; which is mainly considered as an “after second-wave feminism” (Gill & Scharff 2013, p. 3). Thus, it somewhat signals a new wave of feminist activism which is similar to “Third-wave feminism” as in the United States (Gill & Scharff 2013, p. 3). According to Tasker and Negra (2007, p. 1), postfeminism in this illustration is depicted with ‘a set of assumptions, widely disseminated within popular media forms’. In a common idea, Munford & Waters (2014, p. 17) has used a spooky metaphor to express its empire; ‘[a] spectre is haunting popular culture - the spectre of feminism’, as the authors noted. The metaphor as ‘ghost feminism’ (Munford & Water 2014) and the representation as an “after second-wave feminism” show the profound ideology of postfeminism about the era where feminism is past its peak, and new type of activism is emerging with the past insights (Gill & Scharff 2013, p. 3).