Women come alive - Josei ga ikite kuru

Aggiornamento: 30 dic 2021


Women come alive is a photo book  Michiko Matsumoto on the feminist protest from 1970


Title: Women come alive - Josei ga ikite kuru

Photographer(s): Michiko Matsumoto

Writer(s): Michiko Matsumoto

Designer(s): Michiko Sasaki

Publisher(s): Hanashi-no-Tokushu, Tokyo, Japan

Year: 1978

Print run:

Language(s): English, Japanese

Pages: 204

Size: 21 x 29.6 cm

Binding: Softcover with dust jacket and obi

Edition:

Print:

Nation(s) and year(s) of Protest: World, from 1970

ISBN: 0076-9019-6974




Women come alive is a photo book  Michiko Matsumoto on the feminist protest from 1970

Women come alive is a photo book  Michiko Matsumoto on the feminist protest from 1970

Women come alive is a photo book  Michiko Matsumoto on the feminist protest from 1970

Women come alive is a photo book  Michiko Matsumoto on the feminist protest from 1970

Women come alive is a photo book  Michiko Matsumoto on the feminist protest from 1970

Women come alive is a photo book  Michiko Matsumoto on the feminist protest from 1970

Women come alive is a photo book  Michiko Matsumoto on the feminist protest from 1970

Women come alive is a photo book  Michiko Matsumoto on the feminist protest from 1970

Women come alive is a photo book  Michiko Matsumoto on the feminist protest from 1970

Women come alive is a photo book  Michiko Matsumoto on the feminist protest from 1970

Women come alive is a photo book  Michiko Matsumoto on the feminist protest from 1970

Women come alive is a photo book  Michiko Matsumoto on the feminist protest from 1970

Women come alive is a photo book  Michiko Matsumoto on the feminist protest from 1970

Women come alive is a photo book  Michiko Matsumoto on the feminist protest from 1970

" Seven years with women....

It was in the fall of 1970. Somebody gave me an important and exciting leeflet. It announced the formation of the first women's liberation group in Japan. This was the beginning of a new kind of women's movement....

...as I took picture after picture of these women who were crying out their names as though for the first time , something deep inside me began to respond and I felt a keen sensation that I, too, was really alive....

...This is indicative of women's historically passive role in society. An image of women that was created and interpreted by men came to b the standard image of beauty. It is symbolic of how much women have lost that they unconsciously accept and try to live up to this image. This petrification of the human sense of beauty has a devastating effect on women's ability to create their own national lifestyles."

From the introduction of Michiko Matsumoto


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