Feminist Collections (v. 33, no. 2) | Spring 2012
The ninth edition is not your mother’s OBOS. It does, however, feel like a comfortable old friend, showing up with a somewhat new image but the same supportive and inspiring way of handling complex issues and encouraging critical thinking.
Following my own assignment to look at the ninth edition with new eyes, I would be newly fascinated with the dialectic of women’s health issues, the production and questioning of information and knowledge, and OBOS’s impressive presentation of that knowledge to its readers, all while it symbolizes decades of feminist movements.
Read the full review: Our Bodies, Ourselves for Ourselves and Our Classrooms by Nancy Worcester