Rosie Boycott on reinvention; Whither the fringe?
Stand-up comedian Nadia Manzoor, Rosie Boycott champions reinventing yourself, a short history of the fringe and the forgotten history of women in St Ives.
Nadia Manzoor likes to take a light-hearted view of what it is to be young, Muslim, and female in the UK today - from her unique perspective as a British-Pakistani stand-up comedian. . Nadia Manzoor joins Jane Garvey to talk about her life as a young British-Pakistani woman, and how her life experiences proved rich material for her show.
Sir Tony Hawkhead from Action For Children on why siblings are so often separated when they go into care.
As life expectancy increases, jobs for life become a thing of the past and pensions fail to provide enough to live on. many more of us are re-inventing ourselves. So how easy is to take up a different career or juggle different projects? What qualities do you need? How useful is the internet? Rosie Boycott, currently the Mayor of London's Food Advisor and Sophia Stuart, currently a digital strategist, have both reinvented themselves. They join Jane in the studio.
Last week the first ever Community History Prize for Women's History was awarded by the Women's History Network. The prize celebrates history projects which are by, about or for women in a local or community setting. The winner is the Women in Industry - St Ives Archives which looked at the often forgotten industrial heritage of clothes and textile manufacture. Jane is joined by Professor Maggie Andrews and Maggie Davies of the St Ives Project.
Claudia Winkleman has decided to give her signature fringe the chop in order to present the new Strictly Come Dancing series. Celebrity hairdresser Denise McAdam and hair historian Caroline Cox talk to Jane about the highlights and lowbrows of the fringe.
Presenter: Jane Garvey
Producer: Erin Riley.
British Pakistani Abuse Survivor
The shocking sexual abuse and exploitation of more than 1400 girls in Rotherham involved predominantly white victims and perpetrators of Pakistani origin. But, as we heard on last week’s Woman’s Hour, British-Pakistani women are also the victims of abuse by men within their communities. One young, now successful, businesswoman was inspired by the revelations from Rotherham to talk publicly about the abuse she suffered as a child in the hope it would prompt others to come forward. Jane speaks to Ruzwana Bashir about why it’s so hard for British-Asian women to speak out about sexual abuse.
Woman's Community History Prize
As life expectancy increases, jobs for life become a thing of the past and pensions fail to provide enough to live on, many more of us are re-inventing ourselves. So how easy is it to take up a different career or juggle different projects? What qualities do you need? Is it something that women are particularly good at? How useful is the internet? Rosie Boycott, currently the Mayor of London’s Food Advisor and Sophia Stuart, currently a digital strategist, have both reinvented themselves.
|Interviewed Guest||Nadia Manzoor|
|Interviewed Guest||Rosie Boycott|
|Interviewed Guest||Sophia Stuart|
|Interviewed Guest||Maggie Davies|
|Interviewed Guest||Maggie Andrews|
|Interviewed Guest||Denise McAdam|
|Interviewed Guest||Caroline Cox|
|Interviewed Guest||Tony Hawkhead|
- Mon 8 Sep 2014 10:00