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Minnesota Women's Press
  • Where the Wild Things Are
    Three new books by Minnesotans convey a sense of place, ranging from two friends finding elusive native wildflowers, to excerpts from Linda LeGarde Glover's Minnesota Book Award winning reflection of the Ojibwe story, to journalist Maya Rao's reports from the innate brokenness of the Bakken oil field landscape.
  • GoSeeDo (July 2018)
    Spotlighted calendar events for July 2018.
  • The Voices of Powerful Everyday Women
    Event Summary: What happened at our recent Minnesota Women's Press Conversation when we talked about how we are individually and collectively using our power to lift up women leadership in 2018?
  • “Onigamiising: Seasons of an Ojibwe Year
    Excerpts from “Onigamiising: Seasons of an Ojibwe Year” by Linda LeGarde Grover
  • BookShelf: Seeding for Change
    Minnesota author Marly Cornell tells the story of "Seeds for Change" and how the Sehgal Foundation has brought entrepreneurial spirit to rural India.
  • Art of Living: Artists in the Kitchen
    A recent exhibit at the Textile Center paired 50 teams of chefs and artists to inspire visual art pieces that both celebrated and challenged the way we think about food.
  • Spotlighted calendar events for June.
  • Bookshelf: Thoughts from a parent about raising three children whose brains were wired differently from birth.
  • Go See Do
    Spotlighted calendar events for May
  • Becca Cerra: Altered Aesthetics
    Art of Living: Creating wearable sculptures in collaboration with people who have amputations.
  • Connecting Feminist Leaders
    BookShelf: Linda Brandt reflects on the resources that offer challenge and inspiration to live to one's potential as a leader.
  • GoSeeDo: April 2018
    Check out our spotlighted events for the month of April, including the Transgender Voices Festival
  • After the Storm
    Art of Living: Artist Corey Habbas explores the idea of structural discrimination and alienation caused by prejudice.
  • Art of Living: Weaving Without Pattern
    This kind of weaving is difficult for people who want to be very structured, but sometimes it’s nice to say, “I don’t have to follow a pattern. It’s coming from my heart.” 
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