Feminist Collections, v.5, no.3 (spring 1984)
Subtitle: Women's Studies Library Resources in Wisconsin. 33p.
FROM THE EDITORS: Thoughts on how bibliographic instruction can empower women, by Susan Searing. FEMINIST LIBRARY EXHIBITS: Celebrating Women's History Week: The Berkeley Experience, by Beth Sibley. BREAKING INTO PRINT: GUIDES TO PERIODICALS AND PRESSES: A review of reference sources that can aid women's studies scholars in getting their work published, by Susan Searing. NEWS FROM WOMEN'S EDUCATION RESOURCES-UWEX: By Constance F. Threinen. EDITORS' NOTE: NEW REFERENCE WORKS IN WOMEN'S STUDIES: New sources on the Arthur and Elizabeth Schlesinger Library , the Gerritsen Collection of Women's History, farm women on the prairie frontier, Australian women, American women and politics, and working women. Reviewed by Susan Searing. PERIODICAL NOTES: New periodicals: Anais: An International Journal; Interfem: The National Newsletter for Women in Higher Education; Seahorse: TheAnais Nin/Henry Miller Journal; Vintage '45. Special issues on Asian women; Judaism and feminism; women in library history; women and representation; German film women; women and the arts; women and multinationals; women in state and local politics. Ceased publication: Equal Times Focus: A Journal for Lesbians; Lady-Unique-Inclination-of-the-Night; The Longest Revolution; Primipara; WomanSpirit. ITEMS OF NOTE: "The Culture of Southern Black Women," a curriculum guide; the "1984 Ladyslipper Catalog and Resource Guide of Records & Tapes by Women"; the 1984 "Index/Directory of Women's Media"; more rare and out-of-print books for women's studies; the 1983/84 U.W. women's studies directory; publications from the Women's Educational Equity Act Publishing Center; sources on integrating women's studies into the traditional curriculum. WISCONSIN BIBLIOGRAPHIES IN WOMEN'S STUDIES: New bibliographies on women and politics in Latin America, and the lives and politics of Latinas in the United States. BOOK REVIEWS: Virginia Woolf Criticism 1973-1983, by Annis Pratt. Information Technology and Women, by Linda Shult.