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First up: The graceful feminism of Mary Tyler Moore

(National Catholic Register)

The show’s character, Mary Richards, was a 30-year old career woman at a Minneapolis TV news station. She hoped for marriage but wasn’t going to stop living in the meantime.

Moore conducted herself gracefully and firmly, never resorting to anger or insults, but not afraid to speak up. The angry feminists of today waving and wearing female genitalia and shouting obscenities bear no resemblance to Moore’s brand of feminism.

And: Women’s march reveals godless nature of feminism

(Christian Post)

The show’s character, Mary Richards, was a 30-year old career woman at a Minneapolis TV news station. She hoped for marriage but wasn’t going to stop living in the meantime.

Moore conducted herself gracefully and firmly, never resorting to anger or insults, but not afraid to speak up. The angry feminists of today waving and wearing female genitalia and shouting obscenities bear no resemblance to Moore’s brand of feminism.

#todayin: religion: feminists should be graceful (and they're not, apparently)