53 thoughts on “intersectionality: a fun guide

  1. This is amazing, thank you. It really IS this simple. Anyone who doesn’t get that is (quite probably) deliberately missing the point – sadly.

      1. Hi Rich,

        Just linking back to this blog or my twitter (@miriamdobson) is fine! It’s fantastic that you think it will be useful.

        Miriam

      2. Hi Rich, See my most recent blog post for a version of this that is easier to use in trainings.

  2. Thanks for this, it’s the best chance I’ve seen for some of us to stop clattering around on our favourite hobby horses, and see what talking to other dismounted riders achieves. Apologies for cruel and unusual metaphore mangling 🙂

  3. Thank for this. Found it through Facebook, where you left a comment saying it was fine to spread around. Used it on my blog on Inter Section, with a link back to your blog.

  4. Hello, I love this infographic on intersectionality, and would love to use it in a training curriculum I am developing. The problem is, it doesn’t translate well to a powerpoint presentation. So my questions are: 1) do I have your permission to use this graphic? 2) is there any way you can change the format of it to fit on to a powerpoint slide? 3) if not, do you have another suggestion of a format that would translate well for teaching purposes? Thank you for creating this, it’s wonderful 🙂

    1. Hi Kaylin, That’s a fantastic suggestion. I’m going to create a version that is a series of landscape drawings that could be used on powerpoint slides – I’ll reply to this when I’m done. And of course you have my permission, as ever just link back to this blog and go for it. Miriam

  5. I’m no longer certain the place you’re getting your info, but
    great topic. I needs to spend a while studying much more or understanding more.

    Thanks for magnificent information I used to be
    searching for this info for my mission.

  6. This is wonderful! Thank you for creating it 🙂 I’m working for the feminist section of a non-profit organization for queer women called Nữ Yêu Nữ Association (NYNA). My goal is to inform and educate Vietnamese people about feminist ideas. I’m wondering if I could translate this infographic into Vietnamese as I think it is a great piece with accurate and very easy-to-understand information.

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