Bridget Hanna describes her work at the YWCA in Missoula, Montana, as the training and outreach coordinator. She talks about her definition of feminism and the roots of violence against women. Hanna also mentions her childhood and the impact that being born deaf had on her decision to be a social activist. She discusses how the gender roles in her family influenced her as a feminists, and she concludes by describing people who have inspired her.
Feminism, Montana Missoula; Women, Montana interviews; Sex discrimination, Montana; Women, Violence against; Deaf women
Montana Feminist History Oral History Collection, OH 378, Archives and Special Collections, Mansfield Library, University of Montana-Missoula
University of Montana-Missoula. Mansfield Library
Copyright to this collection is held by the interview participants and by the Maureen and Mike Mansfield Library, University of Montana-Missoula. Permission may be required for use. For further information please contact Archives and Special Collections: (406) 243-2053 / firstname.lastname@example.org
Oral History Number
1 sound cassette (00:60:00 min.): analog + 1 transcript (11 p.: 28 cm.)
OCLC Record Number
Hanna, Bridget, "Bridget Hanna Interview" (2002). Montana Feminist History Oral History Project. OH 378-038.