Stills from 'To Be A Woman' written, produced, and directed by Jill Craigie. Outlook Film Productions. Original reference TBAW/PROD. 70 photographs as listed below.
1) Dagmar Wynter represents the woman of today (as photo 55).
2) Dagmar Wynter represents the woman of today.
3) Dagmar Wynter as the woman of yesterday.
4) Dagmar Wynter as typical typist.
5) Dagmar Wynter as mother with baby in pram.
6) Women of today, married and single take it for granted that work outside the home is a natural part of living (women on the way to work).
7) Women selling in the market.
9) Some men are still slightly disapproving of the woman who works.
10) Men have never objected to women doing this kind of work (scrubbing the steps).
11) Or this ... (dancing girls).
(There is no number 12).
13) A modern schoolgirl. She has every chance of earning a living, getting married, or both.
14) As above (in uniform with tie).
15) As above (in uniform summer dress).
16) As above (semi-profile).
17) As above (full-face).
18) Three clippies. There is some opposition to women doing this kind of work.
19) Jane Drew, the architect.
20) Miss Helen Allison, Chairwoman of the National Union of Women Teachers and Member of the Business & Professional Women's Association. (Died 24 Apr 1984 aged 85).
21) Mrs Heming, representative of the National Women's Citizens Association, wants to see more women in parliament and on government committees.
22) Lady Astor in Trafalgar Square, advocates equal compensation for men and women suffering from air-raid injuries.
23) Mrs Alma Birk.
24) A young journalist.
25) Berthe Morisot Exhibition.
26) There was a time when women were not allowed to be actresses. Would we stand for that now? Hoarding at Leicester Square Theatre. Jean Simmons and Dirk Bogarde in So Long At The Fair.
27) Cinema hoarding. Alfred Hitchcocks' Stage Fright.
28) Hermione Gingold with her poodle outside theatre where she was starring in Noel Coward's play Fallen Angels.
29) Dame Ninette de Valois, Director of the Sadlers Wells Ballet. Behind the scenes of the theatre.
30) Portrait of Elizabeth Lutyens, composer.
31) Dame Caroline Haslett, President of the Women's Engineering Society.
32) Dame Anne Loughlin, Chairman of the TUC.
33) As above wearing a suit with banner in background.
34) Cartoon The Guvnor welcomes the new clerical assistant.
35) Lightbulb factory. Women in industry get paid less for the same job.
36) As 35 but close-up.
37) Women in industry get paid less for the same job.
38) Lollipop man gets paid more than a woman for this newly created job.
39) Woman in shoe shop gets paid less than a man for the same job.
40) Schoolmaster opposed to equal pay for women teachers.
41) Schoolmistress starts another job when she gets home. (Looking after elderly relatives).
42) The schoolmaster at home is waited on by his wife. (Man reading newspaper at table whilst wife waits on him).
43) Elderly dependents are often supported by working women. (Elderly man drinking a cup of tea).
44) Portrait of Ian Mikardo, MP. Labour Party Executive and Industrial Consultant.
45) As 44 but close-up.
46) The craftsman is rapidly disappearing.
47) Women on the railway get less than men and their position is threatened by the National Union of Railworkers.
48) As 47. (Photograph of stoker in engine carriage).
49) As 47. (Porter carrying trunk).
(There is no number 50).
51) What would he say if he was given less money because he is Catholic? (Building worker).
52) What would he say if he was given less money because he is a refugee? (Stoker).
53) What would he say if he was given less money because of the colour of his skin?.
54) What would he say if he was given less money because he has ginger hair? This would be a dishonest way of solving our financial problems.
55) Dagmar Wynter as the woman whose status is considered inferior (as photo 1).
56) The Equal Pay Committee.
57) L-R [left to right] Miss Pierotti, Mrs Cazalet-Keir, Mrs N Popplewell.
58) Mrs Cazalet-Keir addresses a meeting of the Equal Pay Campaign Committee.
59) Miss Pierotti with members of the Equal Pay Campaign Committee.
60) Members of the Equal Pay Campaign Committee.
61) A member of the EPCC representing Civil Servants.
62) A member of the EPCC representing Women Engineers.
63) Lady Rhondda, editor of Time & Tide on the steps of the offices.
64) One of the most ardent supporters of the EPC. (Who?).
65) Mrs White. A long career in fighting for women's emancipation.
66) Photograph missing.
67) Mrs Earengey, Barrister, advocates separate assessment and payment of income tax for married women.
69 and 70. No captions supplied.
71 and 72. Photographs missing.