Description: The Women's Liberation Movement is demonstrating to have the celebration of George Washington's birthday to a celebration of Susan B. Anthony's Birthday. Footage of movement members talking to crowds of people and getting people to sign petitions. Images of Susan B. Anthony.
Description: Exteriors of the Harvard building (888 Memorial Drive) taken over by members of the Women's Liberation Movement. Banners hanging off the front of the building that read, "Boston Women's Center" and "Liberated Building." There is also feminist graffiti and signs. Women entering and exiting the building.
Description: The Women's Liberation Movement have invited the women of the Playboy Club (Playboy bunnies) to a conference, to clarify that their protesting of Playboy is not a protest of these women, but of the degradation of women propagated by the Playboy magazine. Rosemarie Van Camp interviews two members of the Women's Liberation Movement about their interactions with the women of the Playboy Club.
Description: Sound goes in and out. Members of the Women's Liberation Movement leave the Harvard building (888 Memorial Drive) which they took over, renaming the "Boston Women's Center." The police enter the building. Interview with a man on the state of the building after the women left.
Description: On the 15th anniversary of Ms., Gloria Steinem, Marlo Thomas, and Ruth Westheimer hold a press conference on the magazine, it's magazine's evolution, and changes in the feminist movement. Interviews with many women on if they read Ms., what they think about the way it has changed, or what they read instead.
Description: Meeting of the Women's Liberation Movement at the Parker House in Boston. Woman speaking about the experience women have as mothers and housewives and the potential good that could do in the legislative arena. Mike Levitt wraps up story saying that the Women's Liberation Movement is planning a caucus and will try to support as many women's lib candidates for political office as possible.
Description: Interiors of Locke-Ober restaurant. Exteriors of Locke-Ober sign.. Locke-Ober didn't allow women in until 1970. Interview with woman eating lunch at Locke-Ober, about using her name to get a reservation since she goes by "Dr. Emmington," which most people don't think is a woman. Interview with another woman on her reasons for coming to lunch at a historically male-only establishment. Interview with Mr. Grecco on his feelings about women patronizing his restaurant. Outtake of reporter standup.