Twentieth Century Foxes Twelve centenarians reflect on women' progress an offer advice.
Time Capsule Capturing the century through the objects that changed women's lives
Women on The Verge of 2000

-Just the Facts
-Word: (My) Lord
-Have You Seen This Potato?

What About Tomorrow?>by Marcia Ann Gillespie
-Go Figure: Wag Gap Wrangling
-Why the Consulting Business Is Becoming Woman Friendly
-Women Architects: If You Build It
Who Knew? A compendium of women's deeds, feats, and innovations
-Great Leaps Forward -Artswatch
Being There A look back at the events that shaped and changed America during the twentieth century
-Novel Companions: Writers on Books They Treasure

- Editor's Page
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- Making Waves
- No Comment

- Activists: The Bottom Line for '99
-Liberte, Egalite, Parite
-NOW Does Hollywood
-Opinion: Abortion and Crime
-Women on the Verge of 2000
-Mexico City's Women Traffic Cops
-Opinion: Guns and Lobsters
-Indian Women Sue Canadian Feds
- Under Fire: The Year of the Gun
Susan Minot
Erika Lopez
Molly Peacock
Linda Hogan
Ana Castillo
Ruth Ozeki
A.M. Homes
Lara Stapleton
Pearl Abraham
Edwidge Danticat
Danzy Senna
Cecilia Tan
<coauthor of the screenplay Stealing Beauty and author of the novel Evening (Knopf, 1998)>
Since I'm assuming others will take along the favorite classics, I would take with me the less-often chosen short stories of Flannery O'Connor, the stories of John O'Hara, and those of Franz Kafka. O'Connor to cover the American South and the questions of grace and morality, which she does with so sharp and unyielding an eye. O'Hara to capture the seedy underside of urban life and suburbia, which he does by tuning his unerring ear to the power and humor of sex. And Kafka, because his sense of the absurd has been such a bright and influential light in twentieth-century literature that he would pretty much cover the rest. His light would be welcome in this next darkness.

Copyright Ms. Magazine 2009