Despite the chronological leap posed by this article, the questions posed by the artists and art historians about Feminism and the practice of both these disciplines are quite in synch with our dialogue thus far. I was also quite moved by these stories. The underlying assumption that the work of Feminism was finished by the late 80s and the power of the backlash that engendered (you’ll forgive the term) had a tremendous impact on several of these women. I was particularly struck by what Amelia Jones had to say (enough talk! practice Feminism through your art damn it!). How could Feminism of the 70s and 80s be so clumsy in matters of color and class? (“Centers result from the creation of margins.”). Yet at the same time I almost wept when I read Helen Molesworth’s description of the legacy of that feminist movement on page 21, second paragraph. Okay, I have snide things to say as well. I may have been too tired when I read Kaneda’s statement about her work, but really? Mira Schor’s questioning of her own work was, on the other hand, incredibly insightful and thoughtful in my opinion. Finally, I found Faith Wilding’s statement full of wonderful challenges for a proactive future of feminism. Onward.