The rise of women across the world is perhaps the single most important event over the last 5000 years
The power of Women’s Anger
Ripples from Women of Earth Lab


Thrival Guide, by Millicent Haughey (

Conscious Feelings, by Clinton Callahan: Available on Thoughtware Press (

Emotional Empowerment: How to heal your emotions and use your feelings as a resource, by Patrizia Patz (

Wutkraft, von Friederike von Aderkas (only in German:

Rage becomes her, by Soraya Chemaly (

Burning Woman, by Lucy H. Pearce (


Thelma & Louise: Two women choose to leave patriarchy. In the early 1990s, this story was made to end deadly. Today, we can create different outcomes. The radicality required remains.

She said: A movie around the two reporters uncovering the Harvey Weinstein abuse cases. It shows why Women need their conscious Anger.

Women Talking: Set in an Amish village in 2010, this movie depicts old patriarchal thoughtware. A group of women talks, and then chooses, and acts.

Miss Potter: The inspiring life of author and illustrator Beatrice Potter. She was a Woman that went first in many ways.

Bagdad Cafe: When Women stop fighting and truly collaborate, Magic becomes possible. Watch this movie with at least one Woman friend (as, by the way, all of these movies).

Fried Green Tomatoes: A must-see classic. Two stories woven together, so that early 20th century Women Ruth and Idgy inspire the empowerment of Evelyn in the early 1990s. To Wonda!

Barbie: Producer Margot Robbie and Director Greta Gerwig created this incredibly perceptive story in which Barbie wakes up and reclaims her authority. Along the way, she collaborates with Women, and then also Men, to create a different culture from Barbie culture (Matriarchy) and modern culture (Patriarchy).

Brainwashed: Camera-Sex-Power: A documentary by filmmaker Nina Menkes who shares with immense clarity her observation not only of the “male gaze”, admitting her own unconscious use of it in filmmaking, and also putting the filmmaking industry into the bigger perspective of modern culture. She showcases some examples of other ways of filmmaking, and more interestingly asks the question of how it goes to bring authenticity onto screen. Warning: intense!