NEW BLOG — women's history month
Posted by Overcup Marketing on
- Tags: artists, authors, books, celebrate, indie authors, indie press, International Women's Day, karen Locke, liz prato, maryanna hoggatt, naoshi, niki ganong, related-high-proof-pdx, related-ice-cream-work, related-the-field-guide-to-drinking-in-america, related-tolly, related-volcanoes-palm-trees-privilege, small press, women's history month
Posted by Poppy Milliken on
Quick, name five artists. For most people with even a cursory arts education, five artists should come relatively easy. For those with a more intense fine arts education, you can probably name at least five artists just from one period in art history. Do you have your five? Okay, so how many of them are women? Probably none of them. As we celebrate Women’s History Month this March, we’re reminded of just how often the contributions of women get pushed to the background. In an effort to bring the conversation back to the enormous contributions women have made to...
- Tags: book trailer, ice cream work, related-the-tall-trees-of-paris, the tall trees of paris, The Tall Trees of Portland, the tall trees of tokyo, women's history month
Posted by Alan Gill on
It’s the most popular alcoholic beverage in the US, and the second most popular in the world. It’s also one of the oldest—first discovered during the Neolithic era, around 9,500 BCE. This beverage was an integral part of societies from Mesopotamia to medieval Europe. And despite its widespread popularity, and initial inclusivity to women, its production has become a real boy’s club—excluding women not only from its ranks, but largely from its customer base as well. In fact, in the US, women make up only twenty-five percent of its consumers and ten percent of its industry jobs. Any ideas as...
- Tags: beer, brewers, brewsters, niki ganong, related-the-field-guide-to-drinking-in-america, the field guide to drinking in america, women's history month