Grannies date london

Our hero Ben is bored beyond belief after he is made to stay at his grandma's house.She's the boringest grandma ever: all she wants to do is to play Scrabble, and eat cabbage soup.The festival was set up as a response to the underrepresentation of women in the film industry, as well the lack of films addressing feminist issues and the narrow stereotypical portrayal of women on screen.

(Child Care)A lovely story to read to my grandchildren. (Bournemouth Echo)A super story to promote cultural difference, promote inclusion and use a wehicle through which children can talk about the many different kinds of families there are.

It is vibrantly and affectionately illustrated story that children will love to hear again and again.

“Our aim is to inspire discussion about feminism and film, to support women directors, and to get feminist films seen by a wider audience”.

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Meanwhile, The Witches of Gambaga provides a disturbing expose of a community of 100 women ostracised by their own families and condemned to live in a camp for ‘witches’ in Northern Ghana.

Another documentary, Kung-Fu Grandma was made by Royal Holloway student Jeong-One Park, and tells the story of elderly women in Kenya who are taking self-defence classes to protect themselves from rape by young men in their community.

but it makes plenty of us want to curse - so this yuletide we want you to explore the sacred and the secular aspects of the festive season in whatever way you can imagine.

Both comic and serious takes on the theme are welcome. Frostbitten nannies, incompetent angels, little devils, pissed bankers and a brothel of death.

We don't have a lot of submission rules here at Liars' League, but you can find them all on the Tuesday October 10th - DEATH & TAXES: For Hallowe'en, we want stories on the two most inevitable - and terrifying facts of life ...

(Please note that the death and/or the taxes in the story can be literal or metaphorical in nature. Deadline Sunday September 3rd Tuesday November 14th - BROTHERS & SISTERS: Love them or hate them, you can't choose your family - so this month we want stories of siblings.

In the summer of 1965, John Pearse who had trained as a tailor on Savile Row, agreed to join them in the venture. By the spring of 1966, the shop had achieved worldwide renown, including a feature in an edition of Time Magazine "LONDON the Swinging City".

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