unsubmissive


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Think ye your British Ancestors forsook Their native Land, for outrage provident; From unsubmissive necks the bridle shook To give, in their Descendants, freer vent And wider range to passions turbulent, To mutual tyranny a deadlier look?
Contemporary Chicana artists such as Esther Hernandez and Yolanda Lopez reclaim her as a radically unsubmissive, indigenous, simultaneously ancient and utterly modern Goddess.
As if "to film" means for women a mobility of voice and body, the body not gazed upon, but unsubmissive, retrieving its autonomy and innocence.
The letter blames Jesuit priests for introducing religious women to "radical, unsubmissive and rebellious feminism.
Southern women ceased to be unsubmissive, aggressive beings and became emotional creatures who nobly and courageously responded to the consequences of defeat in a self-sacrificing manner consistent with Victorian America's notion of femininity.
His memoir concludes, "There is much about which to be unsubmissive.
Ayers's South, by contrast, is a land of growing settlements, large and small, where the frustrated farmer could leave the unsubmissive soil and clerk at a store before opening a shop of his own.
An amusing scene follows when Ferdinand (Zukofsky) introduces the Englishman (Bunting) to "a frankly unsubmissive subject of the Empire," a Hindu activist.
She made her most indelible impact in public performances of sometimes confrontational intensity, captured on recordings with music, including Celebrations and Solitudes (1974), Unsubmissive Blues (1979), There It Is (1982), Maintain Control (1986), Everywhere Drums (1990), Cheerful and Optimistic (1994) and Taking the Blues Back Home (1996).
This study is not as limited as Benson Tong's Unsubmissive Women: Chinese Prostitutes in Nineteenth-Century San Francisco, which Yung did not use, since her manuscript was already completed when Tong's book appeared.