19 Burst results for "Emily Pankhurst"

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on A Podcast of One's Own with Julia Gillard

A Podcast of One's Own with Julia Gillard

03:29 min | 5 months ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on A Podcast of One's Own with Julia Gillard

"Day, in eighteen, ninety, four in Adelaide where there was this unique moment in history where there was a non conservative majority in the upper house and it looked like the women's suffrage bill was finally going to get up. This would be the first one in Australia and only the second one in the world in New Zealand women had won the right to vote the it before. So one particular politician reckons that he's on a good wicket introducing amendments to this bill that will surely sinking and he introduces an amendment that would give women not only the right to vote, but also to stand for parliament. Now, that is something that no one in the world is asking full no suffrage associations across the World No women not the Labor Party that's just a bridge too far. The idea that women would actually have a seat in parliament. So he puts off this amendment they take. The vote and LO and behold it gets up and so south Australian women now have the highest standard of suffrage in the world the right to vote and to stand for parliament and the extraordinary thing about this is it's not just white women. It's also indigenous women along with indigenous men. So there's now perfect equality Johnston. Mill would have called perfect equality in South Australia and this becomes extremely important for what happens next in Australian, history in terms of the federation movement and therefore global history because the. Strike goes on to become the first nation in the world to give women not only the right to vote but also to stand for parliament and no other women in the world have that. So Australia in one, thousand, nine, hundred, ninety, two becomes the gold standard of global democracy. Makes me very proud. We've got to celebrate that history more. Can you tell us about a fascinating woman called Muriel matters? She's also the base soon I'm on the planet bureau matters I know she just illiterate beautifully doesn't. She. So mural was also important to south Australian history and goes on to be important in global history as will. She's in Adelaide girl and she wanted to be an actor and she wanted to go into the stage and being allocution EST n she did have moderate success in Australia but really what goes like Muriel did at the time was they went to London and this is where they plan to make mock and this is certainly way Muriel thought that finally her acting career would really take off. Miralem arrives in London and she goes into the theater and she saw the she has What you'd really describe as a May two moment in that starts to realize that all of these young women of the theater just pray to Maine in the theater world who are treating them barely better than prostitutes in some actresses are even actually being dragooned into the what's called the watts life tried and there was nobody who was there to represent their interests and. There was no industrial relations that protected their working conditions in any kind of why and mural started to organize on behalf of these actresses and Sorta gave her a taste for politics and the moment at which she arrived in London was exactly the time that Emily Pankhurst was really starting to get militant with the ESPN women's social and political union and Muriel fronts up to one of Emily's meetings in London and she realizes she disliked kind of has disappeared any. The stage that she wants to.

South Australia Muriel Miralem Adelaide Emily Pankhurst London Mill Labor Party New Zealand ESPN Maine watts
Emily Davison trampled - June 4, 1913

This Day in History Class

02:59 min | 8 months ago

Emily Davison trampled - June 4, 1913

"The Day was June fourth, nineteen thirteen. suffragette emily. Davison was trampled by a horse at the EPSOM Derby. She died four days later. The intentions of her actions leading to the accident have been a topic of debate. In one thousand, nine, hundred six Davidson joint, the women's Center and Political Union, the WSB, you was a militant political organization that campaigned for women's suffrage in the UK. At the time Davis analyst thirty four years old, and worked as a governess, but she soon left her job to work for the movement full-time. Davison was a devout Christian and advocated for socialism as a feminist in suffrage it. She was militant and often confrontational. She was arrested and imprisoned several times. She went to jail for the first time in nineteen o nine. After marching to see Prime Minister H H. Asquith with a group led by suffragette Dora Marston. She and several other women ended up being charged with. And assaulting police. Davidson was later imprisoned for throwing stones at people and setting pillar boxes on fire. While in prison she would go on hunger strikes and was forced. In nineteen twelve she jumped from a prison balcony and protests of her treatment and injured her head Vertebrae. When June fourth, nineteen, Thirteen Davison attended the derby she had to W. S. U. Flags, which bore the colors purple white and green. She found a spot at Tattenham. Corner the last bid for the final straight. As the horses came round. TATTENHAM Corner Davison ducked under the railing and onto the track. Once he made it onto the track. King George the fifth struck her. Davison was knocked unconscious in Horse Bill in through office. Jockey Pervert Jones. The incident was Connor Camera. Davison and Jones were taken to the hospital Jones had concussion. Sent home, but Davidson never regained consciousness and died from a fracture at the base of her skull on June eighth. Davison funeral on June. Fourteenth involved a procession of thousands of people. The W. S. p. you pegged her as a martyr while the media question her mental stability and pointed to her reputation as a militant suffragette. Opinion is divided on whether Davison intended to die or just wanted to disrupt the Derby. Some historians say that she was trying to attach a flag to the horse. Other people believe that she was trying to cross the tracks in something that she was trying to pull the horse down. At the time Davison was carrying a return train to get from EPSOM and had made plans with her sister for the near future, some people point to this fact as evidence that she did not intend to die by suicide that day. When World War One broke out in nineteen fourteen WSB founder Emily Pankhurst, suspended the organisation's militant activities and focused on recruiting women to the war effort.

Tattenham Corner Davison Davidson Epsom Derby Davison Funeral Dora Marston Pervert Jones WSB Prime Minister H H. Asquith Center And Political Union Emily Pankhurst UK Davis Tattenham Analyst Connor Camera King George W. S. U. Flags Founder
Told in their own voices, the suffering of the suffragettes

Inside Europe

05:21 min | 2 years ago

Told in their own voices, the suffering of the suffragettes

"Kate Smith just one of the women who had engaged in militant axe. She became known. This is suffering yet. And in the nineteen seventies. Choose one of nearly two hundred suffrage campaigners who are interviewed by Oxford. University historian Brian Harrison the archive is now housed the women's library at the London School of economics. Did you do a lot of? A very mild explosive only said further the corners of the letters you see it wouldn't a straw. And it wouldn't sit father house because someone on the inside of boast office would know or realize that something's wrong and smell the slugger something you wouldn't ever hurt. Anybody wouldn't burn down the post office familiar decade from nineteen thousand five so for jet, smashed windows, blue postboxes and engaged other acts of arson and destruction. What was the explosive do, you know Onno we had their own rich cities. I don't understand the toll on ever had to do. It was made up in mild them if the. When we use it in some pools concede rel who's just woman didn't tation and one caller of one Pugh. Wasn't very powerful. No, the blasters powerful the blast Fitch down -ly dozen via accumulating from that six hundred years only Basel's launched a militant campaign in Cambridge and originates the plants burn down some empty houses. She'd recruited a local teacher to actually carry out the full her, but when the police came knocking at all of his door. She was very nearly incriminated. I went to trust the main road to post office policemen on duty there, he knew me and that I would trust. I said good nice. Me and then told we'll. Get out soon. Connecticut bid, so underst- bid and the Colson about Hoffa. Sounders knocked the dull these confident it lump tourist countries that good. And I came out to get. We'll talk negative me the policemen on duty. And did it couldn't be neat feat seen just about that time crossing the road? Live was absolved. The strong thing was that I had had in my bedroom. And I want to do with it. They went after moved pulled it down the W C, and I did or Ledley I know soaked bounds. Hit a word because mobile been all this mall. She news mostly the window smashing. Militant Sopher jets would carry out. We'll be on shops businesses, but leeann are Cohen decided to take it to the next level by staging a protest at the tower of London finding something heavy to throw proved a challenge. And they only to take about out of the great when the five, of course, and this bar was so. When Medusa talent and find this thing to to a whole net get through with the file we did made them into parcels narrow tongue. This is my protest to the government for its stretcher it the work in women of Great Britain Leonora successfully through one of her missiles, and it smashed a case containing the crown jewels. She says she was Catholic to hurt anyone in the process boost soon arrested the police came and fell on me because said what had I done this for. And I told them that the message was on the possible and was arrested and put it in one of those dungeons down. But no, I try my got out, and I was mopped to Leman street police station, and the crowds absolute with the beefeaters and the police, and then it was locked up in the filthy, sell some of the central figures in the suffer jet movements. Who had created the women social political union in the first place with a punk house mother, Emily and two of her daughters. Christabel and Sylvia, I've come to meet Sylvia's granddaughter. Helen that family home in Manchester. So we're here in the panko center, which was the home of Emily Pankhurst and her daughters and son. It was the place where the suffrage movement was born vitamin us. This is where it happened. Awesome extremes there. They were a blow. Going up. Okay. The to you. I think they're blowing up politicians houses postboxes, where do you see it's because if people were doing that today? So people would see it as being pretty extremist me. I think that you have to look at the their acts in the context of what the government was doing to them all the time. And also take the blowing up of Lloyd. George's some house that was the summer house built full him by the press baron..

Emily Pankhurst Leeann Kate Smith Pugh Sounders Hoffa London School Of Economics Oxford Brian Harrison George Sylvia Connecticut Great Britain Leonora Onno Tower Of London Arson Basel Cambridge Fitch
"emily pankhurst" Discussed on Stance

Stance

03:20 min | 2 years ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on Stance

"Brand new we'd twenty eighteen one hundred years in some women fest. Granted the right to vote in Britain an effort that was powered by the Suffragettes a few years ago. I was surprised to learn about British Indian that was at the heart and forefront of the suffer jets movement that most people have never heard of Suffiad, delete. Sing I called up bowed Kosta and eat the almond who's written a book about her who was Safai Dileep Singh. Safai if you made her up would be utterly unbelievable. She was the daughter of maharaja she was daughter to Queen Victoria. She was a British Asian to me. She's reminiscent over Kardashian. Initi- has this great coming out at Buckingham Palace. She's a paparazzi Princess. She loves scandalizing society by doing these things like riding a bicycle in public and women only racy women. That kind of thing smoking, very expensive cigarettes from this very ridiculous holder. This you sort of that becomes who she is. But then something wakes up in her. It's a social conscience and it happens because she goes back to India. And that is when she gets woke, and what was it about that trip more than anything? She his cry of the nationalist Indian, nationalist who have been begging the British Raj. Give us some say in future. They have this sang of Oslo. Also, give us a voice give us our voice just presses buttons in her. So when she's on the the voyage back, it will never be enough for her to be this paparazzi Princess, and when she comes back to England she hears that same thing of ours ours, but in English, give us a voice, give us a voice coming out of the mouth of the Suffragettes. And she thinks right. I now understand this. This is something I will fight for can you talk to me about her contribution to the suffrage movement, and essentially helping getting women the right to vote Safai was against the way, we put it. Today's that she was a propaganda grenade because of their connections to the Royal family because of this exotic image that she hadn't because people knew who she was. So Emily Pankhurst assume as Safai expresses an interest in being suffragette kind of deploys like a weapon, so the Suffragettes at the time with drive through the streets with press cards newspapers same votes for women the right in your face kind of publications, and they would drive these cars to the places where they were bound to have face to face conflict with men so jury lane, for example, where people out of the filters quite drunk, and there would be a massive standoff in it. We get into the newspapers because they wanted publicity Safai not only went on these press cart drips, she drove the cards. She then gives money she gives her time. But she also gets involved in the violent militant struggle to. They arrested their restaurant on a number occasions. But they keep letting her go because. The embarrassment of having Queen Victoria's goddaughter. This Indian Princess in prison. It's just too awful here in Britain. But it's also it's seismic for India. Because this this little chitter girl who standing up against the might of the Raj. The message that would send to India in the north of India Pajaro, which is where her father was maharaja, which just be too much of a risk..

Safai Dileep Singh Britain India Queen Victoria British Raj Kardashian Kosta Buckingham Palace India Pajaro England Emily Pankhurst Initi Oslo Safai twenty eighteen one hundred ye
"emily pankhurst" Discussed on Stance

Stance

03:02 min | 2 years ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on Stance

"The are Cammarata find out more about her bestseller, the convenience store women. And lastly, we look at the most exciting coach collections out now from Fatima esker in the US and John Cooper Clarke in Britain coming up. Sofara was against the way, we put it stays that. She was a propaganda grenade because of her connections to the Royal family because of this exotic image that she hadn't because people knew who she was so Emily Pankhurst soon as Safai expresses an interest in being for jet out of deploys like a weapon. I fought with a convenience store in Keiko sensibility were really Japanese. So I was surprised when this book was translated. I am I'm motivated to right out of a desire to know. Therefore, I'm really looking forward to hearing what kind of music readers from countries other than Japan will make out of my book. Something I was thinking a lot about is that you know, there was a lot of hard parts about my childhood. But there's also a lot of joy and just really wanting to make sure that all of that complication was held in this book, and that you know, it was a really kind of complicated approach to what it means to be South Asian or what it meant for me to be a young South Asian Muslim queer person growing up in America post-september eleven. So let's start off with our cultural showers. What have you been up to header so firstly I've been loving this Burke by artists on Lawson? Am I I came across a a while ago with a black cowboy series that she did. And they were just such incredible short just instantly became a fan. But this book is is basically about kind of more home based photography. I didn't know if you saw a shoot that she did with reactionary. House. Yes, she she's incredible. In this book. It's gonna save is eighty Smith about her work, which is just absolutely phenomenal. And it's also an interview with Arthur Jaffa who I love famous MVP filmmaker the yes, I wanted to read a paragraph in this book quickly just to kind of explain what it's like imagine a goddess envision a Queen has skin is Don Harris black anointed with jergens lotion. She possesses a spectacular beauty around her lovely wrist winds, a simple silver band, like two rivers meeting, a delta curves ideal is narrowed and severe the finger of Herat Hans signal an army prepared to follow wherever she leads. Is this the goddess for Tilleke of wisdom war? No doubt. She's divine. We have only to look at her to see that. Yeah. What is it? Good as doing here before these thin curtains. What relation can she possibly have to that cheap? Metal radiata the chip. Baseboards the one key plastic blinds. Whereas her kingdom have palace worshippers. Has there been some kind of mistake? So what's the book cold? So is cooled Deanna Lawson, and it's out on aperture pretty an M and onto another book, actually, which I should admit..

Deanna Lawson Sofara Fatima esker John Cooper Clarke Cammarata Herat Hans US Emily Pankhurst Britain Arthur Jaffa America Japan MVP Burke Smith Safai Don Harris
"emily pankhurst" Discussed on Mostly Lit Podcast

Mostly Lit Podcast

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on Mostly Lit Podcast

"People are talking about it, people are trying to do it and as long as people are talking about it on happy, we need like black lives matter, like hashtag metoo, the pussy riot thing. We're all talking about these things that are affecting us and the making angry and he's good vomit to get it out there. Nothing changes, compensation. Nothing changes where people going. Do you know what I'm pissed off about this? And I'm gonna say something. I'm going to be brave enough to say something people to open my mouth and publishing online. They're bypassing editors that bypassing publishing houses all television stations. You don't have to go no dishes anymore. You can just go this about this subject and I'm gonna make a pop cast, boom. So young people are doing that. Won't people just applauding things and saying what's on my mind while we're taking advantage of this multiplatform world we're living in, I think be activists. Be loud, be annoying because as it says in Sylvia, which is a musical about Emily Pankhurst nobody texting the dutiful person, they take notes, the noisy person, news, always moaning, so be the person that's always moti, moaning and making themselves heard because eventually they got to listen to you. Questions. If anybody highs some questions, they went to Osco. So Lenny. This question. The the Mike's coming Tiv..

Emily Pankhurst Tiv Osco Lenny Sylvia Mike
"emily pankhurst" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

01:41 min | 2 years ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"I think he was about seventeen at the time. They actually drove these themselves to the frontlines working at these casualty clearing stations, explain wounded men to try and find out, you know, find shrapnel on fractious. So she she's used her knowledge, but she will say, was prepared to actually sort of, you know, get stuck in and that she not. She do do the work as well. You'd better list of from did women who most changed the world termi at number two and three number two was Rosa Parks. Number three, Emily Pankhurst, and I think the three women, actually, I think represent these some somebody big issues and things in history of of the recovered mercury. But Rosa punks. An African American women living in Montgomery, she challenged US racial segregation in nine hundred fifty. Five refusing to give up a seats on the bus for white person. And of course it's went onto spot the civil rights movement of the the fifties and sixties. Then of course, you Emily Pankhurst social reformer who campaigned fiercely for for the vote for women in Edwardian Britain. So I think these three women really kind of reflect these big issues in and things. You know, we still we still facing today really was Charlotte Hodgman the deputy editor of BBC history magazine and the top ten in the BBC, history magazines. One hundred women who changed the world were Mary cure it. Number one Rosa Parks that number two Emily and Pankhurst number three, eight a loveless number four Rosalyn Franklin at number five, Margaret Thatcher at number six. Angela Burdett coots at number seven, Mary Wollstonecraft number eight. Florence. Nightingale number nine and number ten,.

Emily Pankhurst Rosa Parks Charlotte Hodgman Angela Burdett Rosa Mary Wollstonecraft BBC history magazine Montgomery Edwardian Britain Rosalyn Franklin Margaret Thatcher BBC Florence deputy editor
"emily pankhurst" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

01:41 min | 2 years ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"I think he was about seventeen at the time. They actually drove these themselves to the frontlines working at these casualty clearing stations, explain wounded men to try and find out, you know, find shrapnel on fractious. So she she's used her knowledge, but she will say, was prepared to actually sort of, you know, get stuck in and that she not. She do do the work as well. You'd better list of from did women who most changed the world termi at number two and three number two was Rosa Parks. Number three, Emily Pankhurst, and I think the three women, actually, I think represent these some somebody big issues and things in history of of the recovered mercury. But Rosa punks. An African American women living in Montgomery, she challenged US racial segregation in nine hundred fifty. Five refusing to give up a seats on the bus for white person. And of course it's went onto spot the civil rights movement of the the fifties and sixties. Then of course, you Emily Pankhurst social reformer who campaigned fiercely for for the vote for women in Edwardian Britain. So I think these three women really kind of reflect these big issues in and things. You know, we still we still facing today really was Charlotte Hodgman the deputy editor of BBC history magazine and the top ten in the BBC, history magazines. One hundred women who changed the world were Mary cure it. Number one Rosa Parks that number two Emily and Pankhurst number three, eight a loveless number four Rosalyn Franklin at number five, Margaret Thatcher at number six. Angela Burdett coots at number seven, Mary Wollstonecraft number eight. Florence. Nightingale number nine and number ten,.

Emily Pankhurst Rosa Parks Charlotte Hodgman Angela Burdett Rosa Mary Wollstonecraft BBC history magazine Montgomery Edwardian Britain Rosalyn Franklin Margaret Thatcher BBC Florence deputy editor
"emily pankhurst" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:15 min | 2 years ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Giving up giving up a lot of teasers she's giving a lot introductory much freedom and this is i think where people misjudge these things they think that the royal family living a goldfish but you mentioned freedom freedom of thought and expression is this a key human rights you've just said she's not going to be able to dash off her thoughts on twitter instagram at the moment rather number i would argue that the palace will have to rethink and revive her blogs in some way so that she can come out not necessarily with a passing thought about new handbag but a passing thought about i've just visited such and such applies these are my thoughts about it and so it seems to me that actually it conforms we've got the policy doing anyway which is speaking over the heads of the traditional mass media and doing themselves you think that in the end they will sort of walk hand in hand the palace and meghan markle rather than one having to restrain the other one trying to change the way you think they have similarity they will have similarity purpose certain on the on the social media side of course but in terms of her oped pieces she's not i wouldn't say she's especially radical we've got no emily pankhurst here we've got someone who has been a philanthropist who's being humanitarian it's not like she was a member of the socialist works he's not namic history i appreciate that she's a she's a basically in america should be called the democrats you supported hillary clinton famously doesn't want trump to be president vote that she's in the substantial female majority though andrew morton interesting observations talking to johnny damon johnny near you still with us i want to be in trouble as well he was notting with great interest particularly the reference to how she will continue to communicate that's of concern to me actually because she's always been so outspoken i hope this new role does not tie her down you know when when the bafta awards happened recently and the whole metoo campaign happened kate could not wear black like the others and because she could not take sides and i don't see what what would meghan do in that situation.

meghan markle emily pankhurst hillary clinton kate twitter america president andrew morton johnny damon
"emily pankhurst" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:03 min | 3 years ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"This from a state in which one gender had no political pilot all to the following day a state in which that gender had all the political power but in new zealand that wouldn't be a problem because new zealand had been populated by men involved in wailing trapping and other sorts of manley type industries and they just weren't that number of women settling in new zealand at that time there is also an issue that new zealand was a new country and there weren't rigid party demarcations so people could move between one ideal and another they wouldn't be whipped as people in in the older democracies were the mp's could make a decision on on on the basis of their own thought unusually for the time mary women will also give them the h one day yes there was tremendous respect for maui people partly because they'd embraced christianity quite so quickly and because they had such an impressive culture however it's important to note that maui men had previously already had the vote and the molly representatives in parliament voted against women's suffrage interesting in new zealand's wake australia and scandinavian countries soon followed but in the u k progress was slower bills for female suffrage were presented to parliament in the late nineteenth century only to be defeated but like in women organized themselves into suffrage movements to help gain the weight however in frustration at the lack of progress some of them became more militant jack can you just explain how this happened though they'd been some forty fifty years of campaigning before the turn of the twentieth century it had had made only limited co only in areas like a local government where there were women voters and so but the first part of the century in in nineteen oh three emily pankhurst setup the women's social and political union this was going to be different kind of organization this was going to really try to stir things up tentatively at first but then much more vociferous ly people who supported pankhurst started into opting meetings of the liberal party which was in the time invading parliament they're throwing stones through windows i only government windows but then they moved on to start smashing up private property they progressed.

new zealand australia emily pankhurst forty fifty years one day
"emily pankhurst" Discussed on The Nicole Sandler Show

The Nicole Sandler Show

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on The Nicole Sandler Show

"Came very good friends with saw the play and heard me talking she goes you know as a sufferer just is in america and and you know there was a moving here of suffragette and now i'm gonna tell you a little bit about alice paul because it all ties together and alice paul who was a real she's the one who wrote the equal rights amendment the she was a very rare privilege she was privileged she grew up in new jersey she was a quaker and the quakers where the very cool group in america they were the first group to ban slavery they were about equality and peace they big educated women they let them preach i mean they were like amazing group uh the quakers and alice paul there's a quaker so it was susan be anthony was also a quaker so it was president nixon brazilian pat whose it's you know pen pennsylvania so it's the history of the quakers is also pretty interesting although i always tell you know my daughter rose is a real girlie girl i don't know how that happened but she is and i was like he would never make it as a quaker because they couldn't wear makeup they couldn't uh dress fancy they didn't drink they didn't list to music i mean they were you know factions of quakers that were you know really severe actually dolly madison was also a quaker when she was first married and then when she when her husband died and she remarried um mad at uh wow forgetting her husband's name addison she stopping a quaker and she started you know dressing like what i say like came crashing it and you know crazy and and and would became like this lovely uh hostess of washington but back to alice paul so alice paul um she ended up getting educated in london she went to england in the early 1900s and was mentored by emily pankhurst who was the most famous suffragette and there was a movie two years ago about her coal suffragette and it was meryl streep who played in line pankhurst well you know it's it's really good movie i would so encourage people to see that movie it really tells you what women went through she had to get violent um not that i'm a proponent of violence but you know they needed attention so emily.

alice paul anthony washington emily pankhurst meryl streep america susan president nixon dolly madison london england two years
"emily pankhurst" Discussed on The Guilty Feminist

The Guilty Feminist

01:57 min | 3 years ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on The Guilty Feminist

"Only eighteen clinton's anyway well no that was just supposed to queue just coming out and then it as as stacked rejecting i'm we're runs so ashes point is a really good one what are we doing about people now how can we be more like the suffragette i mean i want to do something between launching involving i've got the odds is it communism's fully automated got three communism visit visit widow this is just a trump point that like we kind of building up to these huge protests against donald trump is by exciting you know i take my hat it looks like a vagina as much as anything i could net would ever think i tell you that they're like but there is a purse that you could actually thanh antitrump mobilization into if trade with a lunatic isn't so what is the answer that the oh the answer is the eu i i think that some of the guys will be doing now which is what they did is saying how can we link that person with that person and that person how can we link and know that europe is possible too feminist two meant to to delay party this momentum and we just think create your own european union through feminism yeah basically i i think that the danger and saying of the suffragette would have done this of the suffragette what are you know that is one homogeneous movements they had emily pankhurst to amongst other things reading fucking loved colonialism you had her sister sylvia pankisi really didn't like colonialism and was and if fouts and i love the way they always say they didn't always get on but they came to get this with these if i'm still.

clinton donald trump europe sylvia pankisi fouts thanh antitrump emily pankhurst
"emily pankhurst" Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on PRI's The World

"Bad me through my nose which was bennett painful because the no swells with jobs if the turbay on the floor cover me the sheet in that i'd have a thought siegel audicious huge heavyweights lie across by body to hold me doubt then the doctor's would come in one neil on my show them the other one would put juba knows wait long at the base defend it fix sharp eyes as well as heard again knows knife from targets to think i couldn't i couldn't stand it anymore that with the solitary confinement i don't know i got here fraud sidon himself wayne dinner i trust managed to hold on the last thing that the government of the day one two was that these women should in jail and so they devised what became known as the cat and mouse act the suffragette leader emily pankhurst was among its targets so was her daughter sylvia talking late to here the government to compel the sapa gate hunger strikers to serve their sentences to the baton aimed head and neck to the cat and mouse act by which on nearing the point of death hunger strikers were released on briefs license to recover among their credit then rearrested the currency of the sentence was suspended in the meanti oh this involved a tinebra ordeal the prisoner as i putting know having myself endured thirteen times in less than a year in the course of ten hunger thirst him sleep strike my mother served six weeks of the three ios penal servitude she suffered acutely in prison hut challenge was now they must give us liberty i'll give us death the suffragettes campaign was overtaken by events in 1914 when the first world war engulfed europe surely williams believes it was those four years of war that finally.

bennett siegel juba sylvia europe fraud wayne emily pankhurst williams four years six weeks
"emily pankhurst" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

02:11 min | 3 years ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"This is the bbc the details of all complete range of programmes durtoux bbcworldservicecom but what slash podcast welcome to the latest global news recorded at fourteen hundred gmt on tuesday the six th of february amelio sumbitted over the selection of highlights from across the bbc world service news today coming up how concerned should we be about the significant downturn in global stock markets outer nightly the global economy is improving hand if you are in the stock market for the long term this would be a good buying opportunity i think this will blow over probably anarchy in a few days time and then the stock market will start to arise again three prodemocracy activists in hong kong have won a key appeal but insist the fight will continue in a wheelchair if adalah organize action related to civil disobedience willis they'll face that santa's way law bfa said fall fielders or even more a year also this podcast a former north korean agent tells us that the government that ordered her to plant a bomb aboard an airliner has not changed the ultimate goal north korea is to complete its nuclear program they have nothing in their mind about nuclear weapons so how amateur mine clearance teams are bravely trying to enable resident the rock to return to their devastated city will hear the story of a protestant pastor in ukraine who's helping civilians affected by the ongoing conflict in the region scindia helped us with everything miss food for the children and nappies as a mazda i was worried about zan but we were given everson we need it and one hundred years after some women in britain were first given the right to vote a descendant of the suffragette leader emily pankhurst has coal written a piece of music about her the problem in the world is not created by a few that didn't evil it's created by all of those people that don't i stand up for justice to stand up and say look this has to change that's all coming up but first as a recorded this podcast there have been several hours of turmoil of the global money markets.

hong kong santa north korea ukraine zan bbc everson britain emily pankhurst one hundred years
"emily pankhurst" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

02:11 min | 3 years ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"This is the bbc the details of all complete range of programmes durtoux bbcworldservicecom but what slash podcast welcome to the latest global news recorded at fourteen hundred gmt on tuesday the six th of february amelio sumbitted over the selection of highlights from across the bbc world service news today coming up how concerned should we be about the significant downturn in global stock markets outer nightly the global economy is improving hand if you are in the stock market for the long term this would be a good buying opportunity i think this will blow over probably anarchy in a few days time and then the stock market will start to arise again three prodemocracy activists in hong kong have won a key appeal but insist the fight will continue in a wheelchair if adalah organize action related to civil disobedience willis they'll face that santa's way law bfa said fall fielders or even more a year also this podcast a former north korean agent tells us that the government that ordered her to plant a bomb aboard an airliner has not changed the ultimate goal north korea is to complete its nuclear program they have nothing in their mind about nuclear weapons so how amateur mine clearance teams are bravely trying to enable resident the rock to return to their devastated city will hear the story of a protestant pastor in ukraine who's helping civilians affected by the ongoing conflict in the region scindia helped us with everything miss food for the children and nappies as a mazda i was worried about zan but we were given everson we need it and one hundred years after some women in britain were first given the right to vote a descendant of the suffragette leader emily pankhurst has coal written a piece of music about her the problem in the world is not created by a few that didn't evil it's created by all of those people that don't i stand up for justice to stand up and say look this has to change that's all coming up but first as a recorded this podcast there have been several hours of turmoil of the global money markets.

hong kong santa north korea ukraine zan bbc everson britain emily pankhurst one hundred years
"emily pankhurst" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:53 min | 3 years ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"The memories of being forcefed we to stay with mary richardson for the rest of her life they've had me through my nose rick bennett painful because of the no swells of new if to throw beyond the floor cover me this sheet in that i'd have without legal audicious huge heavyweights lie across by body to hold me dowd then the doctors would come in one nealon my showed on the other one would put cuba on knows where long cuba's very stiff end it picture eyes as well as her you can knows live in poverty you think i couldn't i couldn't stand it anymore backed with the phone to confinement i don't know i got here friday sidon some sle wayne a deft managed to hold all the last thing that the government of the day one two was that these women should die in jail and so they devised what became known as the cat and mouse act the suffragette leader emily pankhurst was among its targets so with her daughter sylvia talking later here the government to compel the subjugate hunger stikers to serve their sentences to the bitter end had a to the cat and mouse act by which on nearing the point of death hunger strikers were released on briefs license recover among their prey then rearrested the coen she of the sentence was suspended in the meanti oh this involved a terrible ordeal the prisoner as i putting know having me i still thin deal thirteen times in less than a year in the course of gen hunger thirst him sleep strike my mother served six weeks of the three yes penal servitude she suffered acutely in prison a challenge was now they must give us liberty i'll give us dare the.

mary richardson rick bennett cuba sylvia dowd emily pankhurst six weeks
"emily pankhurst" Discussed on BBC Radio 4

BBC Radio 4

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on BBC Radio 4

"Her so festival from being this darling of society where everybody wanted to be seen with her she's grappling with police officers on the streets she's used leica a grenade a propaganda grenade by emily pankhurst so she's embarrassing the crown on the government by driving press carts three london she throws this offer the prime minister's car and she's trying time and again to get arrested fishing be thrown in prison may significantly there is a a horrific part of british parliamentary history which is the black friday march and she leads that march with emily pankhurst and so there she she is front and center this tiny diminutive brown fiqah she was fifa one size three feet i have no giant hands here and waving them out and icomfort my hands and her gloves she was teeny but she was ferocious and by going against the state in this way and by going against the british government in this way she drove them apoplectic so despite the fact victoria was her godmother king george the fifth when he came to the throne wanted a thrown into the street if he could uh he was sick have her antics she refused to pay taxes she was dragged into court she said i'm not paying fine either what are you gonna do she defaced has census papers as women do not count we shall not be counted so there she was she was absolutely pivotal in aceh project however you say pivotal walk difference did she may amid to what extent users use as kind of propaganda bomb what what what difference did she make as an individual as an individual and if you think each and every one of these women were part of a legion allegiant which marched and would not stop i mean the thing about the suffragettes was that you could throw them down as many times as she wanted they would stand up on their feet again and by her example she spread the word of women should have the vote even to india so unit she was she was a british agent with the first british asian if you like nations born and brought up.

leica emily pankhurst prime minister british government victoria aceh india three feet
"emily pankhurst" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"In my book i have a whole chapter devoted to media and entertainment and why why it be nice the media should be and is and he he's the primary vehicle not only for reinforcing opinion but for potentially for changing opinion it is incredibly important and yet too often it is regressive and so i look at that but i also look very specifically at issues around black and white culture and cultural appropriation and that will is them something interesting that happened as a film about the british suffragette movement called suffragette which ended up getting in terrible trouble because of a publicity stunt gone wrong whether they wore tshirts with m a quite from emily pankhurst on it a i'd rather be a rebelled in the slave and this was white women wearing this emily pankhurst quote not understanding the resonance of the woods rebel enslave in the us context in the context of the whole history if people of color in this country and of course seena there was an enormous backlash against it say something that was essentially a very wellintentioned piece of work nevertheless was tonedeaf around that promotional aspect and then narrow suits have questions about whether they should have recent in to the script also um people of color within the within the the navy and they kind of got into that argument about historical oath anticipating rather than engaging with it says the whole movie did did really badly but but firmly enough it also did badly because they launched the james bond franchise at the same time in asia and james bond f elbowed i the the suffragette and that that overall picture of james bond elbowing at the.

emily pankhurst us navy asia james bond
"emily pankhurst" Discussed on Bizarre Life with Dan Wootton

Bizarre Life with Dan Wootton

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"emily pankhurst" Discussed on Bizarre Life with Dan Wootton

"So you and mcgregor he was the first celebrity right who stood up and said i won't speak to pay its malkin on the good morning britain's sofa and that spot to deliver craze among celebs to not be interviewed by you on days that you're in in return you describe him as a pito loving hypocrite yeah liz because i wrote a column which sparta lewis a criticizing the women's march yes which was the women's march atallah by quality oil and another was based in antitrump hate march culminating in madonna steinem as saying a dream of blowing up the white house about women's equality little more emily pankhurst campaigned for her it's about a stupid popstar standing there and basically urging people to terrorise wiles and global yup ann arbor comes i'm sorry this is not to me a march i can associate any support to this is just about trump hated she's fine you can all hate trump but don't pretend this is about quality and await your mcgregor was here he was an agreement we were about to intervene three or four minutes about his fairly mediocre film transported to which i think tank to the box office an ugly three or four minutes to pump up is roadrail removing but there are something go toldo he's on coming on why he just realize appears is presenting is that really may between a year and i know in our i've met mcgregor three or four times always go very well we go mutual friends but i think he just quite deliberately decided to leave and tweet about it and it to the women's march to make every woman in the country go what a lovely blood.

mcgregor malkin britain liz madonna steinem ann arbor trump sparta lewis antitrump emily pankhurst four minutes