Daniela Duran Duran itibaren Siran, Fransa
This book offers a nice array of voices, from liberal to conservative Muslims. Maybe even some progressives, though at least one author who seemed progressive explicitly disavowed that label (as well as the label "feminist"). I especially liked the few pieces that did discuss feminism, especially one by a woman I would have assumed to be conservative had I met her on the street. The best of the essays were those that don't explicitly tackle identity issues, because that topic got redundant after a while. (Despite the differences among these women, there is a repetitive theme of "it took me a while to realize it, but I can be Muslim, and [insert parents' nationality] and American". There were at least two African American women who were raised Muslim, but the rest were all children of immigrants; some more variety would have been nice. Not a single convert was included. Not only does the absence of convert voices speak volumes about our exclusion in Muslim communities, it also made the book more monolithic than it could have been.