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There is an awakening that happens as a woman reading this book.” — Bust Magazine “[Valenti’s] memories are relatable and raise important questions about how society treats and views women.” — Bustle “An entertaining and shocking memoir from a leading feminist writer.” — Booklist “Amazing...a profoundly raw and honest book.” — Ezra Klein, Vox “A powerful literary memoir that expertly makes the case for feminism today.” — Harper's Bazaar “Powerful.. a bold and unflinching road map of Valenti’s journey to become the woman she is.” — Publishers Weekly “A zesty, zeitgeisty memoir.” — O Magazine “Jessica Valenti is widely known as a feminist leader- with this stunningly brave and often funny memoir, we get a chance to know her as a human being. I can’t recommend it loudly enough.” — Jill Soloway, writer, producer, creator of the Emmy-winning show Transparent “Adrienne Rich wrote, ‘When a woman tells the truth she is creating the possibility for more truth around her.’ In Sex Object, Jessica Valenti tells her truth with stunning vulnerability and courage, defying easy answers and daring us to look away.You won’t forget it.” — Irin Carmon, New York Times bestselling author of Notorious RBG: The Life and Times of Ruth Bader Ginsburg “Deeply moving, honest, and unflinching, Sex Object secures Jessica Valenti’s place as one of the foremost writers and thinkers of her generation.Her personal story highlights universal truths about being a woman, and makes the case for why feminism today is an unstoppable force.” — Cecile Richards, President, Planned Parenthood Federation of America “Jessica Valenti’s powerful personal story offers unique perspective on how sexism and patriarchy manifest themselves in the daily lives of American women.

While in Madagascar musicians rarely make a living from their art, Tarika saw the possibilities for the future, and relocated to London, which proved receptive to their sound when their debut, Bibiango was issued in 1994.

Lyrically it addressed issues usually left undisturbed in Malagasy society, creating a stir at home.

She offers the kind of raw honesty that can feel like a punch in the gut, but leaves you with the warmth of a deep embrace." “Yes, All Men (And Everyone Else) Need To Read ‘Sex Object’” — NPR “Powerful...incredibly readable...

she wants to take us back to a place of telling stories.” — The Nation “This aching account of attempting to live, date and work while female is a brave admission of vulnerability.” — Washington Post “A bold undertaking… Valenti is one of America’s best-known and often divisive feminists.” — The Guardian “Valenti writes in impressively honest detail.” — Salon “Valenti uses the personal to shed light on a universally female political problem.

It told the story of a 1947 uprising in Madagascar, when the population attempted to overthrow their French colonial masters, who reacted by sending in Senegalese troops, forming an ongoing enmity between the two African countries.

The record, produced by Afro Celt Sound System leader Simon Emmerson, was an attempt to heal that breach.

She introduced the foreigners to Sammy Andraimanahirana, then, along with her sister Norosoa, formed a band with same, called Tarika Sammy, who appeared on Current Modern Music of Madagascar (Globestyle) and the Henry Kaiser and David Lindley compilations A World out of Time.

After one complete album, Fanafody, the band split, with Andraimanahirana returning to folkloric sounds under the Tarika Sammy moniker, and the sisters continuing as just Tarika, using traditional Malagasy instruments, the valiha (tube harp), marovany (box zither), and kabosy (small local guitar) in addition to guitar, bass, and percussion, in a beefed-up sound.

In 1999 they signed with Wicklow, the label formed by Paddy Moloney of the Chieftains, and began work on Soul Makassar, their most adventurous work -- musically and conceptually -- to date.

Recorded in London and Indonesia, and including guests Sabah Habas Mustapha and former Small Face Ian Mc Lagan, it explored the Malagasy heritage, which lay not in nearby Africa, but Indonesia -- some 1500 years before, Indonesian emigrants had first settled in Madagascar, and some of their customs and instruments remained virtually the same.

explores the painful, funny, embarrassing, and sometimes illegal moments that shaped Valenti's adolescence and young adulthood in New York City, revealing a much shakier inner life than the confident persona she has cultivated as one of the most recognizable feminists of her generation.

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