Feminist scholarship has transformed our understanding of media history over the past three decades. Many of the best new histories of film, radio, television, video, digital technology, and playable media have been written from a feminist perspective or focus on female audiences, consumers, critics, artists, producers, and other makers. And much of the best new feminist media scholarship takes a historical perspective. This work has been propelled and sustained by landmark scholarly organizations in which communities of feminist scholars are fostered and nurtured. Console-ing Passions, mounting its twenty-third conference in 2015 in Dublin, has produced a wholesale rewriting of histories of audio, television, video, games, and new media. Women and the Silent Screen, convening for its eighth international meeting in Pittsburgh in September 2015, similarly has transformed research on early cinema. And in 2016, the Doing Women's Film and Television Conference will meet for a third time in London, bringing...

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