Are you now, or have you ever been, categorized as a "nasty woman? Anyone else? Have you ever called a man out for being totally, utterly, absurdly wrong about something — like, so wrong it was obvious he wasn't even trying to not be wrong, and was possibly even kind of getting off a little bit on how wrong he was — and been told that you were "such a nasty woman" or some other descriptor which implied that you were foul, angry, or some kind of human hemorrhoid? Have you ever been told that you were rude, unkind, or offensive because you didn't put a man's feelings before your own in literally any situation? Ha ha, just kidding — of course you have!
'Nasty': A Feminist History
Nasty Women, Good Wine - Paste
Just as nasty—maybe even more nasty—than the woman Trump had attempted to denigrate, via a weaponized mutter, before a live audience of millions of people. The website nastywomengetshitdone. Let us know. Women have been letting them know—but their declarations have been addressed, for the most part, not to The Huffington Post , but to, well, everyone.
Woman Caught On Camera Hissing ‘Nasty F***ing N*gger’ at Man [Watch]
Saturday morning. She said she is a nasty woman, but "not as nasty" as "racism, fraud, conflict of interest, homophobia, sexual assault, transphobia, white supremacy, misogyny, ignorance and white privilege. Believe me if we could some of us would.
The phrase influenced memes ,    popular culture,   books and magazines,   art exhibits,    and theater and concert productions,   and came to be known as a women's rights rallying cry by some in the media. On October 19, , during the final presidential debate, Hillary Clinton explained her hopes to improve the Social Security program by increasing taxes on the wealthy, commenting that her own Social Security contributions would accordingly go up along with those of her opponent, Donald Trump, "assuming he can't figure out how to get out of it. Women, and some men, embraced Trump's insult and turned it into a hashtag.