Old school and new school feminism meet in editor Lilly J. Goren's collection of essays, You’ve Come a Long Way, Baby: Women, Politics, and Popular Culture.
YA author Sara Shepard enters the adult realm in The Visibles: A Novel, a story of a young woman navigating family and fate.
In the 19th century, two high-society sisters take their inheritance on a journey to explore the Holy Land in Janet Soskice's The Sisters of Sinai: How Two Lady Adventurers Discovered the Hidden Gospels.
Journalist Carlene Bauer reminisces upon her stumbling, skeptical attempts at religion and relationships in her book Not That Kind of Girl: A Memoir.
Stephanie Covington Armstrong narrates her life as a young black woman with a stereotypically white disease, bulimia, in Not All Black Girls Know How to Eat.
Shira Tarrant offers up a textbook guide for the feminist dude (both tried and true feminist men as well as those still itching to learn) in Men and Feminism. columnist Reverend Jen bares her body and her soul in her sweet and sassy memoir, Live Nude Elf: The Sexperiments of Reverend Jen.
Learn to love your bodacious bod, no matter what size or shape, in Lessons From the Fat-O-Sphere: Quit Dieting and Declare a Truce With Your Body, by Marianne Kirby and Kate Harding.
The mikveh, a ritual bath for women the Orthodox Jewish faith, goes under the feminist microscope with liberating and limiting conclusions in Varda Polak-Sahm's The House of Secrets: The Hidden World of the Mikveh.
Calling upon real experiences as a rookie physician, Audrey Young explains the heartfelt, busy, and noble lives of a Seattle hospital's staff and clientele in The House of Hope and Fear: Life in a Big City Hospital.