- File Size: 102632 KB
- Print Length: 247 pages
- Publisher: Seal Press (February 4, 2020)
- Publication Date: February 4, 2020
- Sold by: Hachette Book Group
- Language: English
- ASIN: B07QGSYL4D
- Text-to-Speech: Enabled
- Word Wise: Enabled
- Lending: Not Enabled
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #811,819 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
|Print List Price:||$28.00|
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Hachette Book Group
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Stop Telling Women to Smile: Stories of Street Harassment and How We're Taking Back Our Power Kindle Edition
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From the Publisher
"Tatyana Fazlalizadeh has done what so many artists wish to accomplish. She has combined her tremendous talent for producing beautiful images with a forthright critique of the world she inhabits. Stop Telling Women to Smile is the most consequential street art campaign of the last decade, and we owe that to Tatyana's honesty, intelligence, hustle, and unmatched artistic talents. Her commitment to this project has challenged the way we discuss women and women's bodies in public space, and we are better for it."
―Mychal Denzel Smith, New York Times bestselling author of Invisible Man: Got the Whole World Watching
"Tatyana Fazlalizadeh's work wrestles the knot between cultural codes and the bodies of women with spectacular artistry. Her intersectional feminism lights the fire we need to see a way forward. She is unflinching and glorious."
―Lidia Yuknavitch, bestselling author of The Book of Joan
"Tatyana Fazlalizadeh's work makes me smile. Provocation brings joy and Fazlalizadeh's images startle and prod with their delicate ferocity, reminding us that women are human. She treats us to what is seldom seen: woman as subject, woman as agent, woman as free human being."―Myriam Gurba, author of Mean
"Tatyana Fazlalizadeh is the political artist of our time. Her walls burn, laying plain oppressions both buried and overt with beauty, power, and courage."―Molly Crabapple, author of Drawing Blood --This text refers to the hardcover edition.
About the Author
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Tatyana is not only an exceptional artist, but also an author and an activist with a powerful message. The messages her art conveys has gained momentum on both national and international platforms. Her art is beautifully bold in demanding respect. Her art is thought provoking and gives birth to many a spirited conversation that are long overdue and necessary.
There is nothing wrong with celebrating one's own achievements, as long as the pedestal is equally shared among all people, regardless of color, gender, religion ... you name it. Once you start gathering points for your uniqueness; (Sex orientation, race, gender, victim of violence, religion, origin....) and then shove it down the throat of your community, demanding respect because you have accumulated more points than others, then that is the end of any homogeny. The death of community.
Once we start to care more about the other person in equal measure to caring for one self, than we create communities. Think on that next time you Troll, PC someones speech, lecture on the superiority of one sex over other, when you demand that emotional intelligence be above factual evidence. Or when you scream "victimhood" because a man held the door for you, in the face of someone who has been brutally violated but does not find it necessary to make a spectacle of one self, in the name of gathering "points" on the board of inter-sectionalism.