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  1. This revolution has to change consciousness, to upset the injustice of our current hierarchy by refusing to honor it, and to live a life that enforces a new social justice. [42] Because the truth is none of us can be liberated if other groups are not.

  2. 10 de nov. de 2016 · Living the Revolution offers a pioneering insight into the world of the early Soviet activists—the fiery-eyed, bed-headed youths determined to be the change they wanted to see in the world.

  3. Source: Gloria Steinem, Living the Revolution, May 31, 1970. Vassar College. [1] President Simpson, members of the faculty, families and friends, first brave and courageous male graduates of Vassar- and Sisters… [2] But this is the year of Women’s Liberation.

  4. This lesson challenges students to explore the evolving feminism of the 1960s by examining two texts, The Feminine Mystique by Betty Friedan and the speech “Living the Revolution” by Gloria Steinem.

  5. The Introduction to Living the Revolution places the reader in the shoes of those young activists who, in the wake of October 1917, banded together to form the first ‘urban communes’. It reveals how this activist impulse was the product of revolutionary aspiration.

  6. Chapter 1 shows how the urban communes and communards drew on pre-revolutionary sources—including the work of the nineteenth-century Russian radi.

  7. What was the nature of the society that formed in the immediate aftermath of the American Revolution and the ratification of the Constitution? • What did the citizens of the early republic hope for? • What did they fear? • How did they seek to balance freedom and order?