Who Would You Put on Feminist Trading Cards? An unworthy game

See how the atheistic humanists look at the world. They wholly neglect the 20th century’s most famous and most celebrated woman for her leadership and goodness, Mother Teresa, now Saint Teresa of Calcutta. Not to mention the other saints and saintly women of this era. The people of this century, so newly born seem to forget even the most recent past, let alone the many centuries before with women of great leadership and lasting goodness who have had lasting impact on the human race and leave a great legacy to follow. God help us to clarify what needs to be made clear.

Of Means and Ends


The Metropolitan Museum of Art is featuring a set of feminist trading cards from the late 70s called Supersisters that were designed to spread feminism to a younger generation.

Published in 1979, the Supersisters trading cards were a playful, informative, and accessible way to spread feminism to younger audiences. The series was inspired by Lois Rich’s daughter, an eight-year-old baseball-card collector, who asked why there weren’t any pictures of girls on the cards. With a grant from the New York State Education Department, Lois Rich and her sister, Barbara Egerman, contacted five hundred women of achievement and created cards of the first seventy-two to respond.

The sets featured artists, politicians, athletes, activists and more, and more than ten thousand sets were sold.

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