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Clothing Memoirs Of A Wannabe Cowgirl

RRP $27.50

The 1960's ushered in one of the most quickly wide-spread trends up until that time...the American cowboy. This was due in part to the acquisition of television into many of the homes of the baby boomers. All of us who were 'cowboys' during this time still feel a connection with each other. From that vantage point we moved on to the days of go-go boots and from there to being flower children and wearing peace symbols and fringed vests. Our clothing became a way of expressing who we are at an individual level, rather than just an expression of our class or socio-economic status, as had been the case in the past. We enjoyed being able to express both our collective spirit and our individual natures through our clothing choices. Perhaps we haven't always realized the extent to which clothing trends and experiences shape us into the people that we become on the inside. Is it possible that our character and integrity are affected by something as simple as our clothing? It's worth thinking about and remembering those significant clothing experiences along the way.


It's A Girl Thing

RRP $0.00

Mickey Farrell has a dream — to be the hottest singing sensation in the country. But first she has to survive the gruelling challenge of the Diva competition…

"I thought entering the Diva Competition would be the answer to all my dreams. Now I'm sitting in a hall filled with a million other girls. My hands are shaking. My knees feel like rubber. Suddenly I'm not so sure this was a good idea after all."

About The Author

Radio announcer, teacher, MCG attendant, nightclub DJ, shop assistant, swimming teacher, babysitter... just a few of Sue Lawson's jobs before she turned a passion for writing into a career.

Sue grew up on a farm near Hamilton, Victoria, and after moving all around the state, now lives in Western Victoria, with her husband Bruce, daughter, Courtney and Milly the Cavoodle.

Sue continues to teach, write for children and run writing workshops for children and adults.


A Girl Can Dream

RRP $20.99

A dramatic and emotional story of one woman's story to keep her family together. For fans of Dilly Court and Kitty Neale.

When Meg's mother dies in childbirth, she is determined to keep the promise made on her mother's deathbed: keep the family together. But her father has descended into drink and resents the baby, Ruth, who he believes cost him his wife.Though struggling financially, Meg resists the offer of help from their unscrupulous and sinister landlord, Richard Flatterly. Things get worse when her father returns home one night with a woman called Doris and announces he intends to marry her.

When war breaks out three of the children are evacuated to the country while little Ruth must stay with Meg's father and his new wife as she is too young. Meg and her friend Joy sign up for the Land Army and go to work on the farm where she meets Stephen, home on leave after fighting the Nazis; the attraction is instant and she and Stephen fall in love.

But when she returns to the family home for a visit, she is horrified to discover the house in squalor and that worst of all, Little Ruth has been sent to an orphanage. With no options, Meg must turn to the only man who can help her, Richard Flatterly, but in return for his help, she must pay a very high price.


Babyloving

RRP $13.99

BABYLOVING is a comfortable and reassuring read to new parents. Hiag Akmakjian, as a Book of the Month Club author and an authority on babies and childhood development, explains in his new book how emotions grow in the first 36 months of life. Writing in a cheerful and conversational tone, he discusses, among many topics, how a baby learns to tolerate frustration. The importance of love and hugging in the baby's development. Where healthy self-esteem comes from. How compassion develops to help a baby become a more "human" and loving being.


A Game For Rough Girls

RRP $656.99

Can we truly call football England's 'national' game?
How have we arrived at this point of such clear inequality between men's and women's football?

Between 1921 and 1972, women were banned from playing in football League grounds in the UK. Yet in 1998 FIFA declared that the future is feminine and that football was the fastest growing sport for women globally.

The result of several years of original research, the book traces the continuities in women's participation since the beginnings of the game, and highlights the significant moments that have influenced current practice. The text provides:

*insight into the communities and individual experiences of players, fans, investors, administrators and coaches
*examination of the attitudes and role of national and international associations
*analysis of the development of the professional game
*comparisons with women's football in mainland Europe, the USA and Africa.

A Game for Rough Girls is the first text to properly theorize the development of the game. Examining recreational and elite levels, the author provides a thorough critique, placing women's experience in the context of broader cultural and sports studies debates on social change, gender, power and global economics.



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