Height of Katha Pollitt

height Katha Pollitt

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The height of Katha Pollitt is …m.

1. Where did Katha Pollitt come from ?

Pollitt was born in Brooklyn Heights, New York. Her father was a lawyer and her mother was an agent involved in real estate. Her parents encouraged Pollitt to pursue her interest in poetry. Her father was Protestant and her mother was Jewish. Pollitt wrote extensively of her family in Learning to Drive, which is dedicated to her parents.

2. What could we know about Katha Pollitt besides his height ?

Pollitt earned a B.A. in philosophy from Radcliffe College in 1972 and an M.F.A. in writing from Columbia University in 1975.

3. What are the projects of Katha Pollitt ?

Pollitt is best known for her bimonthly column “Subject to Debate” in The Nation magazine. Her writing is also featured in other publications such as Ms. Magazine, The New York Times, and the London Review of Books. Her poetry has been republished in many anthologies and magazines, including The New Yorker and the 2006 Oxford Book of American Poetry. She has appeared on NPR’s Fresh Air and All Things Considered, Charlie Rose, The McLaughlin Group, CNN, Dateline NBC and the BBC.

4. Somme collaborations with Katha Pollitt ?

Much of Pollitt’s writing is in defense of contemporary feminism and other forms of identity politics and tackles perceived misimpressions by critics from across the political spectrum; other frequent topics include abortion, the media, U.S. foreign policy, the politics of poverty (especially welfare reform), and human rights movements around the world.

Pollitt coined the phrase “The Smurfette Principle” in 1991, in which she typifies the cartoon character Smurfette as the “lone female” in a group of males who is often a stereotypic figure.

In 2003 she was one of the signers of the Humanist Manifesto.

On May 20, 2020, Pollitt said she would vote for Joe Biden’s presidential campaign, even “if he boiled babies and ate them” in an article about how she would vote for Joe Biden even if he had sexually assaulted a woman.

In 1994, Pollitt published Reasonable Creatures: Essays on Women and Feminism (Vintage), a collection of nineteen essays that first appeared in The Nation and other journals. The book’s title was a reference to a line in Mary Wollstonecraft’s 1794 treatise, A Vindication of the Rights of Woman – “I wish to see women neither heroines nor brutes; but reasonable creatures.”

Most of her Nation essays from 1994 to 2001 were collected in Subject to Debate: Sense and Dissents on Women, Politics and Culture, published by the Modern Library in 2001.

On June 13, 2006, Random House published her book Virginity or Death!: And Other Social and Political Issues of Our Time, a collection of 84 of her Nation columns.

In 2007, Pollitt published Learning to Drive: And Other Life Stories (Random House), a collection of personal essays. Learning to Drive is a departure from her political commentary, covering a range of topics from webstalking a cheating boyfriend to what she learned about her parents using the Freedom of Information Act.

Learning to Drive was adapted by screenwriter Sarah Kernochan and director Isabel Coixet into the 2014 movie Learning to Drive, which stars Patricia Clarkson.

The first book Pollitt published was a collection of poetry which name is Antarctic Traveler (Knopf, 1982), which won the National Book Critics Circle Award (1983).

Her second volume of poetry, The Mind-Body Problem, was published in 2009 and excerpted at Granta.

Politt has said that Pro: Reclaiming Abortion Rights (2014), was intended as a response to the “feeling among many pro-choice people that we need to be more assertive, less defensive”. While the topic is always in debate, Pollitt posits that it needs to be discussed in a way that recognizes abortion as an integral component of women’s reproductive lives. Her argument is built upon the notion that abortion is a “positive social good” and “an essential option for women”. Pollitt says abortion needs to be looked at as “back into the lives and bodies of women, but also in the lives of men, and families, and the children those women already have or will have”. She argues that the issue brings about how we discuss menstrual cycles with young girls and the number of resources we have available for families, both single parent and two-parent. Further the decision should not be looked at as the action of a woman thinking independently because abortion requires the “cooperation of many people beyond the woman herself”. She said in October 2014 that Jewish tradition “does not have the concept of the personhood of the fetus (much less the embryo or fertilized egg). In Jewish law, you become a person when you draw your first breath.”

A group of feminist scholars and activists analyzed Pro: Reclaiming Abortion Rights for “Short Takes: Provocations on Public Feminism,” an initiative of the feminist journal Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society. The commentaries include a response by Pollitt.

On June 6, 1987, she married Randy Cohen, author of the New York Times Magazine column “The Ethicist.” They later divorced. They have a daughter, Sophie Pollitt-Cohen (September 25, 1987), author of the bestselling book The Notebook Girls, written while Pollitt-Cohen was a student at Stuyvesant High School.

On April 29, 2006, Pollitt married the political theorist Steven Lukes. They reside in Manhattan.


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Height Katha Pollitt