An interview with teacher and lecturer, Juliet Mitchell, who is a Marxist. She shares her support for the women's movement and talks about issues that affect women especially gender inequality. Juliet also refers to some comparisons between British and American women's movement.
Ms. Anthony, the grand-niece of Susan B. Anthony, comments on the women's liberation movement, her personal political life and her view of Christian life.
Jill Johnston speaks about her book 'Lesbian Nation: The Feminist Solution', published in 1973. Johnston describes her political definition of lesbianism as self-commitment, and how her writings fits into the feminism on the whole.
Discussing the book "First lady from Plaines" with the author Roslynn Carter.
Edwin T. Buehrer, a Unitarian minister, discusses Unitarianism, his book "Changing Climate of Religion", and human problems. They also discuss humanity, religion, life on other planets, science, and the universe. Includes a clip of Arthur C. Clarke speaking about the universe and life on other planets. Includes a clip of a boy talking about who he thinks God is. Includes a clip of a boy talking about the fall of Rome.
Margaret Atwood discusses her book "The Handmaid's Tale" and the real life and biblical events that inspired it. The show also includes two interludes with Erich Fromme discussing "Escape from Freedom".
Discussing the book "Cat's Eye," (published by Bantam Books) with the author Margaret Atwood.
Caroline Bird discusses her book, 'Born Female: The High Cost of Keeping Women Down', published in 1968. Studs plays interviews from dissenters of the Women's Liberation Day and Caroline Bird responds. The discussion continues on issues of sexism and the future of the women in the workforce.
Interviewing producer, director and screenwriter Jean Bach about her Oscar-nominated documentary "A Great Day in Harlem".
Studs interviews poet, writer, critic, and satirist Dorothy Parker. Topics of conversation are Parker's plays, being a critic, and the state of comedy and literature. The conversation includes references to Parker's plays "The Ladies of the Corridor" (1953) and "Close Harmony" (1924), and the lyrics she wrote for the 1956 operetta Candide. They also discuss the roles of Hollywood, television, and beat poetry in the cultural landscape. Other cultural figures mentioned include humorist/columnist Robert Benchley, sports columnist and short-story writer Ring Lardner, author James Thurber,