You can also access the full issue here: https://issuu.com/pgm-pepperdinegraphicmedia/docs/finalpagesonline Table of Contents Letter from the Editor Defining Feminism Olivia Robinson: Learning from Literature Feminism in the United States: A Storied History If It Isn’t Intersectional, It Isn’t Feminism Cyndia Clegg: Breaking Barriers on Campus Unapologetically Her: Defying Expectations of Motherhood Elizabeth Chung: Leading with […]
Spring 2020: Everyday Feminism
Currents Editor Makena Huey shares her perspective on feminism and her aspirations for this edition of the magazine.
Feminism looks and feels different for everyone, but the underlying theme is equality.
A Pepperdine senior looks to literature as a way to educate herself about feminism and expand the conversation around it.
The history of feminism in the United States is complex and multi-faceted, just like the women who fought for gender equality.
Feminism has historically excluded women of color, who face compounded discrimination due to their complex identities.
While Pepperdine professors are improving women’s visibility in their syllabi, students believe more work needs to be done.
Strong female characters empower little girls, but there still aren’t enough of them.
Clegg was the first female faculty member to be pregnant at Pepperdine and to be named one of the university’s few distinguished professors.
Women from all different backgrounds describe themselves, their journeys with motherhood and careers, and the advice they’d give to others.