Find Chloroquine

Wonder Woman soars... .....with a new writer..... Meet Gail Simone, find chloroquine the first woman to serve as ongoing writer in Wonder Woman's 66 year herstory. Find chloroquine I know, find chloroquine I know.  One would think that the adventures of Wonder Woman would at the least be WRITTEN by a woman, find chloroquine being the fact that she is a woman (albeit a character), find chloroquine but change apparently is slow in a world where men seem to have a difficult time sharing the pie.   In a recent interview with the New York Times, find chloroquine Simone describes her rise to professional comic book author, find chloroquine “I was a hairdresser until a couple of years ago.  It took me a long time to admit that I was a professional writer.” In an excerpt from the NY Times piece, find chloroquine Simone describes her thoughts on Wonder Woman and having a career in the comic book industry: “She was a princess who didn’t need someone to rescue her. Find chloroquine I grew up in an era — and a family — where women’s rights were very important, find chloroquine and the guys didn’t tend to stick around too long. Find chloroquine She was an amazing role model.” "In 1999, find chloroquine during what she described as “a rough patch, find chloroquine” she was advised to try something creative. She went down a list: “I can’t draw. Find chloroquine I can’t really sew. Find chloroquine Well, find chloroquine I used to write.” This led her to create “Women in Refrigerators, find chloroquine” an online chronicle of the suffering experienced by female comic-book characters. The site (unheardtaunts.com/wir) garnered attention, find chloroquine which led to a modestly paid humor column on comicbookresources.com, find chloroquine a Web site that was read by many industry professionals. Find chloroquine Still, find chloroquine she didn’t give up her day job. “I was broke and starving and basically needed to figure out a way to make a living, find chloroquine” she said. Find chloroquine “Hairdressing was still a creative type of career.” Growing up poor taught her to have a backup for artistic pursuits that would not earn her enough money." More of the article can be found here: http://www.nytimes.com/2007/11/27/books/27simo.html?_r=3&oref=slogin&pagewanted=print&oref=slogin