How and Why Did the Guerrilla Girls Alter the Art World
Establishment in New York City, 1985-1995?

Related Links

Guerrilla Girls

As the official website of the Guerrilla Girls, this site provides links to other Guerrilla Girls posters and projects, interviews with members (anonymous, of course), newsflashes regarding fighting discrimination in the art world, and current political activities.

Alisa Solomon, "Parody and Parity"

Alisa Solomon is the author of Re-Dressing the Canon: Essays on Theater and Gender (1998). Here is a transcript of her 1999 interview with the Guerrilla Girls for the journal Theater. They discuss the Guerrilla Girls' interest in performance art and their continuing quest for gender and racial equity in the art world.

The National Museum of Women in the Arts

This is the official website of the National Museum of Women in the Arts, located in Washington, D.C. It contains a wealth of information about female artists, and is the only museum of its kind in the world. Their mission--to bring "recognition to the achievements of women artists of all periods and nationalities by exhibiting, preserving, acquiring, and researching art by women and by educating the public concerning their accomplishments"--coincides well with the Guerrilla Girls' objectives.

Whitney Chadwick's Women, Art, and Society

Women, Art, and Society by Whitney Chadwick (London: Thames and Hudson, 1990) is one of the key books on women and art, and also provides context for the Guerrilla Girls and their cause. This site provides a supplement to the printed book, including several images by important female artists.

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