VIGTEL, G: 9 Women in Georgia An Exhibition of Contemporary Art

Vigtel, Gudmund. 9 Women in Georgia An Exhibition of Contemporary Art. The Georgia Committee Of The National Museum of Women in the Arts, 1996. Unmarked text. Sun lines on cover. Good. Paperback. (#31445) $12.00

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Catalog for exhibitions at the National Museum of Women in the Arts in Washington, D.C., from February 27 to May 27, 1996 and the Swan Coach House Gallery in Atlanta, Georgia, from July 1-31, 1996. Artists: Genevieve Arnold (1928-2005), Beverly Buchanan (1940-2015), Carolyn Carr (b. 1967), Susan Cofer (b. 1948), Annette Cone-Skelton (b. 1942), Cheryl Goldsleger (b. 1951), Katherine Mitchell (b. 1944), Rocio Rodriguez (b. Cuba 1952), and Mildred Thompson (1936–2003. 55p. Measures 9×11 inches.

Illustrated throughout.

LANKER, B: I Dream A World: Portraits of Black Women Who Changed America

Lanker, Brian. I Dream A World: Portraits of Black Women Who Changed America. Stewart, Tabori and Chang, 1989. ISBN: 155670092X. Unmarked text. Very Good. Paperback. (#31353) $16.00

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Photographs and interviews by Brian Lanker. Edited by Barbara Summers. Foreword by Maya Angelou.

Featured women include Rosa Parks, Alice Walker, Toni Morrison, Barbara Jordan, Lena Horne, Betty Shabazz, Shirley Chisholm, Elizabeth Catlett, Odetta, Marian Anderson, Maya Angelou, and others.

Index. Large format, 11 inches square.

CHICAGO, J: The Dinner Party: A Symbol of our Heritage

Postcards. The Dinner Party: A Symbol of our HeritageChicago, Judy. The Dinner Party: A Symbol of our Heritage. A Doubleday Anchor Book, 1979. ISBN: 0385145675. Unmarked. Rubbed edges. Good. Paperback. (#31348) $15.00

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The Dinner Party, an important icon of 1970s feminist art, comprises a massive ceremonial banquet, arranged on a triangular table with a total of thirty-nine place settings, each commemorating an important woman from history. It is permanently housed at the Brooklyn Museum as the centerpiece of the Elizabeth A. Sackler Center for Feminist Art.

Lain in postcards, a guide to the exhibition at the Brooklyn Museum with small B/W images, and a newspaper review by Judy Stone (San Francisco Chronicle, August 8, 1980).