WikiProject Feminism (Rated Template-class)
This template is within the scope of WikiProject Feminism, a collaborative effort to improve the coverage of Feminism on Wikipedia. If you would like to participate, please visit the project page, where you can join the discussion and see a list of open tasks.
 Template  This template does not require a rating on the project's quality scale.

Feminism Templates

I am really liking how all three of the feminism templates look. Thanks for adding up the Portal:Feminism link as well. --Grrrlriot (talk) 00:25, 7 June 2008 (UTC)
T'weren't nothin'. My goddess told me to do it. ;) -Yamara 05:24, 16 June 2008 (UTC)


I find the dark blue of the link color quite difficult to read on the dark purple background. I notice that the [hide] link is white -- does anyone have objections to the header and footer being put in white also? How does one do that anyway? See a contrast readability checker, which the current color combo failed, both unvisited and visited links (blue and purple).

This is also a problem on ((Feminism sidebar)), with both the show/hide options and the link to Women's suffrage.

The ideal color combination for accessibility is dark text on light background rather than light on dark, iirc, but I dunno. If others find it pressing, maybe we could think about that too. —Switchercat talkcont 01:20, 28 February 2009 (UTC)

Check the history of the template; the earlier color combination was a light peach, which worked better. Otherwise, just use the default (a light blue-gray). KellenT 01:05, 2 March 2009 (UTC)
I've removed the custom color scheme; as with other custom navbox color schemes, it serves no encyclopedic purpose, and acts only as decoration that actually makes the navbox less accessible to vision-impaired users. -- The Anome (talk) 09:00, 1 September 2019 (UTC)

"War on Women" as a concept?

I don't quite see how a specific political phrase in the U.S. with over-arching breadth to mean whatever the particular topic of the day is amounts to a concept. It's very geographically specific to the U.S. and charged rhetoric, not a defining concept of an ideology. Every criticism that is described as "War on Women" is really covered in other places such as abortion rights, equal pay, etc. Really, it's a political slogan for "Anti-feminism" but in the U.S. "anti-feminist" is not as negative an identity so a more virulent expression was created to replace it in the U.S. It should be removed as it's not a particular concept of feminism. Comment? --DHeyward (talk) 19:28, 31 March 2015 (UTC)