Crone Chronicles #44
Polarity & Paradox


Crone Chronicles - Polarity & Paradox

In this issue, Crone Chronicles addresses the ways in which we tend to divide up into opposing sides and battle; instead, editor Ann Kreilkamp advises taking the wider view, a more "cosmic" perspective. (It's no coincidence that Ann's editorial in this issue reveals her growing interest in UFOs and other "mind-blowing" experiences!)

The issue begins with an exclusive and in-depth interview with Jungian psychiatrist and visionary idealist, Dr. Pauline E. Thompson. This wide-ranging conversation not only describes Dr. Thompson's fascinating life, but lessons she has learned in her 95-year-life ranging from the perceived duality of light vs. darkness; discovering herself as a Hestia-identified "old maid," getting arrested for peace for the first time (in her eighties!) and the secrets of her longevity. An amazing interview with an astonishing woman.

Next there's Barbara App's revealing essay "Stages in the Re-Emergence of the Feminine," in which the Second Generation feminist reflects on the ways that her generation see their work being taken forward by subsequent generations.

Several stories of sons and mothers, including "Butchie Boy" by Estelle Mason, and "My Mother, My Son, and Me" by Jane E Wilder are also a feature of this issue, as well as Julien Puzey's third installment of "What I'm Dying to Tell You" in which she describes -- with searing honesty as well as grace -- her journey with cancer.

The issue finished with Carol Rosin on missile defense and ETs, and a good handful of wisdom from our crone columnists on subjects ranging from memory instability to places to visit in New York City. Lots to choose from in this eccentric and exciting issue. 80 pages, originally published in Autumn Equinox of 2000.

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