Fury. Not There Yet
Internationalist and intersectional feminist magazine designed with
Leyre Medina Yuste as part of the Masters in Editorial Design 2021
Fury is a publication that visibilizes the vast inequalities that exist between men and women globally from an intersectional feminist lens. It disseminates historical knowledge about feminist struggles of the past and acts as a space where women can share their stories and experiences as people who constantly interact with a patriarchal world mediated by the gender binary in the present.
The publication looks back on the legacy of women-led sociopolitical movements, to which many of us owe the rights we have today, while reflecting on all the work we have left to do to achieve equality for people of all genders.
Our first issue, Women and Law, delves into how women before us fought for the right to vote and how we continue to fight against laws that control our bodies and limit our lives. We then focus on the topic of abortion laws, sharing stories that highlight the importance of making abortion accessible for all.
Our second issue, Women at Work, focuses on how women before us fought for the right to have their labor be recognized and remunerated, and how we continue to fight against laws and cultural norms that limit what we are able to do with our lives. Finally, we focus on the rights of sex workers, whose perennial struggle for protection we must collectively assume.
Our third issue, Women with/out Stereotypes, focuses on how women before us have put their lives on the line to fight for our right to express and present ourselves freely, and how we continue to resist white supremacist, colonial, cisheteropatriarchal norms that control our bodies and limit our lives. Here, we focus on beauty standards and the ways in which women are taught to mold themselves to fit into the stereotypes of the ideal woman.
“A feminist project is to find ways in which women can exist in relation to women; how women can be in relation to each other. It is a project because we are not there yet." – Sara Ahmed, Living a Feminist Life