Women are often assumed to be the ones who are oppressed by patriarchy, but in fact they are also the ones being oppressed.
In the US, for example, women earn 77 cents for every dollar earned by men, while in China women earn 69 cents for each dollar earned of men.
And in India, where female empowerment has been on the rise, women have earned 77 cents per dollar earned in 2014, according to the World Bank.
In India, the government also subsidizes women’s wages by 50 percent.
But in the US and in many other Western countries, women are not being paid the same as men.
To find a female literary character, the authors and readers of books have to look at their own experiences.
Here are some literary women we can look to for inspiration.
The Woman Who Never Met a Boy, by Sylvia Plath The feminist novel The Woman who Never Met the Boy, written in 1894, tells the story of a woman named Lucy who lives with her father, who is abusive and neglectful.
“She is the mother of the family, she is the one who is a wife to her father and to the husband,” writes Sylvia Platt.
Lucy is a woman who can’t imagine a life without her father.
Her father is also abusive and abusive.
“It is a long road to her coming to terms with that,” writes Platt in her introduction.
“A long road that would take her all over the world, all over time, and she would never reach it.”
The novel was adapted into two films: The Woman, written by Dorothy Parker and published in 1929, and The Lady, published in 1964, with an adaptation by Stanley Kubrick.
In both films, Lucy is not presented as a sympathetic figure, but a woman in a bad situation who can only look for help and support from her husband.
She is also portrayed as a lonely woman.
“Her husband has always treated her like a housemaid, a child,” writes Diane Arbus in her biography of Plath.
“He never called her his wife.
But he did say, ‘When I get married, I’m going to have my wife.'”
Lucy’s story is a story about women who do not have a voice.
It is a tale of the struggle for independence and self-determination.
And it is a classic tale of a female protagonist, one who, for the first time in her life, has the strength to face her father’s abuse and take responsibility for her own life.
The Last Great Wave of Feminism, by Virginia Woolf The novel The Scarlet Letter was first published in 1918, and it was written as a response to the Great Depression.
Woolf’s novel tells the true story of two young women who are trapped in a boarding school in the British Isles.
They are Emma and Lillie.
“Emma is a lonely girl who feels that she is always alone,” writes Jane Austen in her review.
“Lillie is the daughter of a rich and brilliant man who has a reputation for kindness.
Emma and her sister have a chance to make a name for themselves in the boarding school, but Emma and a group of girls from the other side of the island, Lillies mother, have their sights set on the money-making opportunity of the boarding house.”
Emma’s mother, who has been separated from her family for more than 40 years, is a man, and her father is an alcoholic and abusive man.
Lill is a girl who cannot see her mother, her sister, and herself without her mother’s help.
The novel is also a work of female liberation.
Woolff wrote that it “is the first novel that could be called an autobiography,” and that it was “an attempt to show that what is beautiful in life can be found in the darkest places.”
The Women of Algiers, by Toni Morrison The novel Women in Algier is a novel that was published in 1963.
It tells the life of a young woman who, in a city where women are denied the right to vote, is also denied the opportunity to vote.
“There is nothing she does not know or feel,” wrote Morrison in her book The Great Gatsby.
She is not a woman to be taken lightly.
“In her book, Toni has taken an extraordinary step by writing the first woman to tell her story in the English language,” writes Slate’s Julia Serano.
“The book’s powerful and complex story of the female experience is told with a voice of realism and compassion.”
Morrison, who was a poet, is known for her fiction that was both autobiographical and fictional.
In Women in the Woods, published by Little, Brown in 1988, she tells the tale of two women who discover that a man who they thought had left them a few years earlier had not left them at all.
“They are now together, with a