A look at the broad range of issues and campaigns at the heart of feminism today.
Activist network UK Feminista was formed in the mid-2000s to support feminist campaigning around Britain.
In 2011, they held a weekend-long summer school at the University of Birmingham, with a range of panel discussions and workshops on 21st century feminist activism.
The SlutWalk movement was a defiant global reaction to the words of one Canadian police officer - which are a reflection of a wider systemic tendency - who advised women to "avoid dressing like sluts" in order to prevent rape.
Activists all over the world organised a day of action against rape and victim blaming.
Tunaweza (We Can) Festival celebrated young African women with a one-day International Women's Day event in aid of charity Forward - a campaign to protect the reproductive rights and freedoms of African women and girls, including prevention of Female Genital Mutilation (FGM) and child/forced marriage.
Founded by activist and Vagina Monologues author Eve Ensler, One Billion Rising (or V-Day) is held annually on Valentine's Day as a vibrant, musical form of collective resistance to violence against women globally.
This 2014 event at the Rag Factory on Brick Lane, East London, 'debated' whether we should all be feminists, in response to the publication of Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie's groundbreaking book We Should All Be Feminists.
The imagery used on the flyer pays homage to the Suffrage Movement, the Women's Liberation Movement, and contemporary feminist punk band Pussy Riot, who were imprisoned in 2012 for a protest performance against the Russian Orthodox Church.
One Of My Kind is another example of the resurgence of independent, feminist small-press publications. OOMK Zine is a highly visual, handcrafted small-press publication, which is printed biannually. Its content pivots upon the imaginations, creativity and spirituality of women, as its collective works to dismantle racial and gender hierarchies within the creative industries.
Bad Housekeeping was one of many online feminist publications to launch during the mid-late 2000s, this one aimed at students.
Following in the footsteps of print publications from The Suffragette to Spare Rib, independent feminist media continue to engage and inspire women today.
Modern feminist publications are now largely found online, where feminism is flourishing on blogs and social media.
Bloody Good Period aims to create a sustainable flow (pun intended!) of sanitary protection for those who can't afford to buy them.
They supply menstrual products to 15 asylum seeker drop-in centres based in London and Leeds.
Women's reproductive rights have been central to the feminist movement ever since the late 1960s.
Feminists have tirelessly campaigned for access to contraception, abortion, and all forms of reproductive healthcare, empowering women with freedom, choice and autonomy over their bodies and lives.
The slogan on this badge, 'Keep Your Rosaries Off My Ovaries', originated from the Irish Women’s Liberation Movement’s tireless struggle for reproductive rights.
These rights have always been contested by religious and conservative "pro-life" (or "anti-choice", depending on your perspective!) lobbyists, and the campaign for women's reproductive freedom remains just as relevant today.
50:50 Parliament is a campaign group established in 2012 to achieve an inclusive, gender-balanced parliament.
Ahead of the 2017 General Election, they launched the #AskHerToStand campaign, encouraging inspiring women to stand as candidates for election.
Produced in 2018, this badge refers to both the groundbreaking #TimesUp campaign against sexual violence and harassment, and the UK's second female prime minister, Theresa May.
Like Margaret Thatcher before her, Theresa May has not found many fans amongst feminists, as they believe her government's policies are harmful to women.
This slogan was invented by the activist group, Sisters Uncut, when they stormed the BAFTA red carpet in February 2018.
Women for Refugee Women is a small charity campaigning for the rights of female refugees and asylum seekers.
Their #SetHerFree campaign calls on the government to end the detention of vulnerable women who are seeking asylum.
Holloway women’s prison in North London, where many of the suffragettes were incarcerated, was closed in 2016. Since then, there has been a vigorous community campaign to redevelop the site for social housing and other socially useful facilities, including a women’s centre, which would honour the past while providing a base for the specialised women’s services that are much needed today.
Sisters Uncut is a feminist group, founded in 2014, taking direct action against cuts to domestic violence services. In 2017, activists from the group occupied the former prison's Visitor’s Centre to demand that the empty space be used to support local domestic violence survivors.
The Women's Liberation Movement icon of a fist through a female symbol remains relevant and inspiring today, and is an important reminder of the battles still not yet won.
For more information on the past, present and future of feminist activism, and to find out more about ongoing campaigns, visit www.feministlibrary.co.uk