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Women's Lifestyle


February 2020

Womankind is an advertising free publication filled with art, photography, philosophy, psychology, and insights on how to live a more fulfilling life.

United States
The Bull Media Company
Read More
$13.12(Incl. tax)
$49.24(Incl. tax)
4 Issues

In this issue

1 min.

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Antonia Case EDITORIAL DIRECTOR Zan Boag ART DIRECTORS Aida Novoa, Carlos Egan COVER ILLUSTRATION Alvaro Tapia Hidalgo ADMINISTRATION Marnie Anderson, Claudio Faerman WRITERS Niamh Boyce, Liz Brown, Stav Dimitropoulos, Jules Evans, Liz Evans, Kate Forsyth, Cherry Mosteshar-Gharai, Cate Kennedy, Jennifer Kunst, Sara Maitland ARTISTS Monica Barengo, Mercedes deBellard, Carlos Egan, Aida Novoa, George Underwood, Sadie Williams PHOTOGRAPHERS Kate Atkinson, Liz Brown, Lucy Cawood, Maria Colaidis, Bill Cooper, Jon Santa Cruz, Hasan Dindjer, Penelope Fewster, Darren Gerrish, Kristine Heykants, Françoise Holtzmacher, Tristram Kenton, Paul Maguire, Helen Maybanks, Colinda McKie, Jax Mennenoh, Ewan Munro, Helen Murray, Bev Pettit, The Charleston Trust…

1 min.
peak times

“As soon as I saw the house, I knew my life would be changed forever,” she says. The country farmhouse in England is bought and a new path is forged. This is an example of an unexpected find which spins life on a new axis. It’s these moments in life that we crave. The unexpected good news, the fortunate find, a sudden shift in perspective that makes everything clear and our future somehow predictable. “I know who I am, my purpose, and my path!” We read the biographies of such people who have an epiphany, and wish the same would happen to us. As romantic as this sounds, life is rarely this simple and peak experiences rarely come from out of nowhere like a bolt of lightning. Rather, as American psychologist Abraham…

1 min.
online womankindmag.com

BE THE FIRST TO RECEIVE WOMANKIND MAGAZINE, DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME OR OFFICE, BY SUBSCRIBING ONLINE NOW. Womankindmag.com is our online portal for articles, challenges, art competitions, and events. Want to stock Womankind magazine in your shop? We have generous terms - please contact us via award@womankindmag.com Facebook (womankindmag) Instagram (#womankindmag) Twitter (@womankindmag) If you like Womankind and support our advertising-free ethos, we’d be delighted if you spread the word about us.…

1 min.

It’s the one question that we’d all like to know the answer to, so we could just get on with it - the living part, that is. If we knew what the ‘good life’ entailed then we could shun the rest, and just concentrate on the important bits. But society has a tendency to derail us. We’re repeatedly told that the good life is about making loads of money, having a successful career and buying as much as we can possibly shovel into our houses and garages. Some are convinced that they need to be famous and get their name up in lights for the good life to kick in. It’s worth remembering that the phase of flight for the Kunanyia stephaniae butterfly lasts a mere 14 days, long enough…

2 min.
hope theory

When bad things happen, hope is sometimes all we’re left with, and sometimes it doesn’t feel like much. Hope, after all, is merely a feeling, there’s nothing guaranteed about hope. You can’t hang on to ‘hope’ like you can hold on to a positive diagnosis, a sunny forecast, or plain good news. For some, hope can feel rather pathetic, as though one should be bravely facing the worst not just ‘hoping’ for things to turn out alright. But, according to American psychologist Charles Snyder, hope is an essential emotion we should be cultivating in our day-to-day lives. Snyder’s ‘Hope Theory’ posits that people with higher levels of hope create better outcomes across the board. An athlete training for a competition should be ‘hopeful’ of winning; a student working on an essay…

1 min.
self-discovery journaling

“But to be quite oneself one must first waste a little time.”— Elizabeth Bowen “Know thyself,” is the English translation of an ancient Greek aphorism, carved into stone at the entrance to the temple of Apollo at Delphi, Greece. Know thyself is one of 100 maxims displayed on the temple walls - Shun murder, Crown your ancestors and Control the eye among others. The saying may have been made famous by Greek philosopher Socrates, but how one is supposed to know oneself isn’t so well-known. One method of self-analysis used by psychotherapists is journaling, randomly scribbling down whatever comes to mind. As a daily practice, journaling might involve writing about the milk you forgot to pick up, a lonely woman you spotted on a street corner, or the places you hope…