22 thoughts on “Blogs of Muslim Feminists

  1. Metis says:

    Thanks LuckyFatima! Do you have a blog link I can cite here?

  2. Metis says:

    Done! Thanks 🙂

  3. organica says:

    It’s an honor to be on this list. Although I don’t think I’m worthy.

    Thank you for your friendship and mentorship.

  4. Jehanzeb says:

    Thank you for including me on this list. It’s an honor. 🙂

    • Metis says:

      Thank you fro being such a sweet and generous man, Jehanzeb! You make Muslim women proud of our brothers/men. I have been meaning to write to you forever to tell you how much I admire your writing and for some reason or the other never get the chance to doing it. So, I’ll tell you here how much you inspire me 🙂 Thanks!

      • Jehanzeb says:

        Sorry, I didn’t see your reply until just now, but I cannot express how grateful I am for your words. Thank you for such a sweet comment. It inspires me when I hear others are inspired by my work, so thank you! It means a lot! I owe a lot to my Muslim feminist friends. I’ve learned a lot from them (and still do)!

  5. Sharshura says:

    Wow. thanks for the link.

  6. Serenity says:

    Salaam!
    Can I use some of the information on your blog, Metis, including this list of Muslim Feminists’ Blogs and the page on Muslim Women Artists, for a site I’ve designed for Muslim women/Islamic Feminism? I won’t forget to give you credit for it, don’t you worry 🙂

    If anyone objects, please let me know. I’d like to use as many as possible.

  7. Alicia says:

    Salam Metis!

    Am I worthy of being listed here?
    http://dgreymatter.wordpress.com

  8. Nahida says:

    LOL My link doesn’t work =P

  9. […] can also head on over to Dianna Anderson’s blogroll, or this Muslim feminist blogroll, or do your own quick searches for the religion or nonreligion of your […]

  10. […] can also head on over to Dianna Anderson’s blogroll, or this Muslim feminist blogroll, or do your own quick searches for the religion or nonreligion of your choice, and get busy […]

  11. […] into a transnational, intersectional ‘Muslim women’s culture.’ There do exist several blogs that actively provide correctives to the oppressed veiled Muslim women meme, and there is […]

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