Kathryn J. Atwood's Women Heroes of World War II: 26 Stories of Espionage, Sabotage, Resistance, and Rescue is a good place for older kids and teens to start their research into the European theater of the war, but it by no means gives a complete picture even of the women it features,...
Dan Abrams takes the battle of the sexes out of the barroom and off the playing field. Sweeping up the gauntlet for women, he backs up his claims with study, after study, after study. I picked this book up off the shelf mostly because the title cracked me up. 1....
Remarkable Colorado Women is a intriguing little volume in which you will learn about women's crucial role in creating the Colorado we know and love today. This collection acts as a history of Colorado at the turn of the century and features the first women to climb Pike's Peak, the...
If you’re a woman of faith, how should you live your life? Rachel Held Evans decided to try a brave experiment to find some answers for herself. Rachel spent an entire year living “Biblical Womanhood.” Rachel took some teachings from the bible to put into practice in her own life. ...
Women of Denver, are you looking for a safe place to create? Connect? Work? Practice? Learn? Build? Collaborate? Discover?
Check out the Community Technology Center's weekly Women's Open Lab! We provide:
Internet access, Microsoft Office 2007 (Word, Excel & PowerPoint) and highly skilled staff available to assist with:
- Resume writing & job searching
- Basic computer skills
- Internet searching
- Social networking
If you write, let Welty school you. If you don't write, read the book for courage and begin. Marrs provides selections from Welty's personal correspondence, writings and interviews. I only regret not reading Marrs' biography on Welty first.
National Women's Health Week runs from May 12th - May 18th, but it doesn't stop there. As the days, and weeks, and months of our busy lives go by, we face choices about health all the time.
Will we ride the bike, or drive the car? Will we run back in and grab those sunglasses before heading out for the day? How about the sunscreen? Will it be a night out with friends, or a stop by the gym on the way home? Will we squeeze in one more episode of NCIS reruns, or will we use that hour toward a good night's sleep?
Browsing the new biography section at the Central Library led me to discover a collection of personal histories of women living and working in Southern mill towns, a surprising link to my own family history.
My great grandmother Zella was a child employee for the Eureka Cotton Mill in Tennessee. She was nearly 102 years old by the time I discovered this fact. Zella wasn't tall enough to reach her work so she was hoisted on boxes and tied in place, making sure she wouldn't fall into the dangerous equipment. Job safety being what it was, some of her friends weren't as fortunate. She wouldn't say much about this experience other than she and her family had been grateful for the work.