The Gender Centre Library

To borrow from our library you will first need to become a member of the library. To join our library you will need to provide identification (perhaps your driver's license or pension card), and a telephone contact. This information will be reviewed every time you borrow a book.

You will be able to borrow one book at a time, for up to two weeks at a time. This is due to the limited number of books available and the high demand from the community. Please take good care of our books, many of our resources have been removed or taken from our service and not returned. This is very unfortunate as they are part of quite a unique resource in New South Wales

Our books are purchased in limited quantities and appear on our Book List when available. If there is a book you feel the Gender Centre should have in our Library, please let us know.

You may request to submit a Lend Request to Borrow a  Book from our Library from the Catalogue below.

We also have a link to buy the Books on Amazon if you would like to.

You may also consider donating a book to the Centre if you feel it may be a valuable resource to others in our community.

All Library Resources: Powers of Desire (New Feminist Library)

Title:      Powers of Desire (New Feminist Library)
Categories:      Gender Studies
ResourceID:      0853456100
Authors:      Ann Snitow , Christine Stansell , Sharon Thompson
ISBN-10(13):      0853456100
Publisher:      Monthly Review Press
Publication date:      1983-01-01
Edition:      Copyright 1983
Number of pages:      489
Language:      Not specified
Price:      14.00 USD
Rating:      0 
Picture:      cover           Button Buy now Buy now
Description:     

Product Description
This provocative anthology brings together a diverse group of well-known feminist and gay writers, historians, and activists. They are concerned not only with current sexual issues-abortion, pornography, reproductive and gay rights-but they also raise a host of new issues and questions: How, and in what ways, is sexuality political? Is the struggle for sexual freedom a complement to other struggles for liberation, or will it detract from them? Has the sexual revolution diminished or enriched the lives of women?

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