Top 35 Womanhood Quotes

Here we have the best Womanhood Quotes from famous authors such as Jessica Williams, Ellen Barkin, Meghana Raj, Roxane Gay, Margaret D. Nadauld. Find the perfect quotation from our collection.

I look for a man who respects my womanhood and doesn't
I look for a man who respects my womanhood and doesn’t make me feel like I have to be a stereotype. Like a housewife.

I’m not limited by my gender, and I don’t think anyone else should be either. Because I am the age I am and I sort of rode the crest of the first profound post-suffragette feminists, I wasn’t fighting to burn my bra. Those women fought that fight just seconds before I came into womanhood.

It’s a blessing to be a woman as one is able to do the kind of things that a mother can do, and that’s the selfless and beautiful thing about womanhood.

I think one of the most important things we can do as feminists is acknowledge that, even though we have womanhood in common, we have to start to think about the ways in which we’re different, how those differences affect us, and what kinds of needs we have based on our differences.

The divine light which you carry within your soul is inherited from God because you are His daughter. Part of the light which makes you so magnificent is the blessing of womanhood.

Womanhood is something you don’t consider until it hits you.

Feminists must denounce the use of white insecuritywhether in relation to white womanhood, white neighborhoods, white politics, or white wealth – to justify the brutal assaults against black people of all genders.

The true worth of a race must be measured by the character of its womanhood.

Mary McLeod Bethune
Femininity is part of the God-given divinity within each of you. It is your incomparable power and influence to do good. You can, through your supernal gifts, bless the lives of children, women, and men. Be proud of your womanhood. Enhance it. Use it to serve others.

If your woman picks your ducks, and she cooks and carries her Biblenow there’s the complete package of womanhood.

Let us rise in the moral power of womanhood; and give utterance to the voice of outraged mercy, and insulted justice, and eternal truth, and mighty love and holy freedom.

Maria Weston Chapman
‘That’s What She Said‘ is not Hollywood‘s standard picture of women: preternaturally gorgeous, wedding obsessed, boy crazy, fashion focused, sexed up ‘girl’ women. These are real women, comically portrayed, who are trying to wrestle with the very expectations of womanhood that Hollywood movies set up.

A woman can laugh and cry in three seconds and it’s not weird. But if a man does it, it’s very disturbing. The way I’d describe it is like this: I have been allowed inside the house of womanhood, but I feel that they wouldn’t let me in any of the interesting rooms.

Rob Schneider
Since Mary is the prototype of pure womanhood, the imitation of Mary must be the goal of girls’ education.

It’s a complicated dynamic sometimes, mothers and daughters. There’s this thing of, like, ‘This is a model of womanhood for you,’ but yet we find so many reasons why we don’t want to be like our mother.

Mama and Daddy King represent the best in manhood and womanhood, the best in a marriage, the kind of people we are trying to become.

Malcolm X and Elijah Muhammad‘s message made a whole lot of people feel whole again, human being again. Some of them came out and found a new meaning to their manhood and their womanhood.

I always feel like I’m warring with my womanhood and wanting the world to be better, and with my blackness – which is the opposite of whiteness.

From 19 to 28 there was a lot of turmoil in my life, but in a stuck way. Then, around 28, my life started to get shaken up. I realized I wanted to grow more and that anything that wasn’t working in my life, I could fix it. I feel like I came into my womanhood. And that was when I got married.

My entire career stands on the strong pillars of women-oriented films. This stems from the fact that I am sensitive to the entire aura and mystique of a woman and womanhood.

Actually, I’m looking forward to being 50. Because to me, that’s when a woman is at the pinnacle of her femininity and her womanhood.

Here is my wish and my desire and my pledge as well: that we remember our true nature and our womanhood. That we own and know that we are more than our bodies and yet our bodies are these sacred, beautiful, rhythmic houses for us.

As it pertains to my black womanhood, there’s just a lot of ground to cover. There’s a lot of stuff to say.

High respect goes out to our mothers, our single mothers. This is why today the real community uplifts femininity and holds womanhood above, not equal to, masculinity.

Drag was not only my introduction to womanhood, but my introduction to entertainment. It was the first time I realized that I could move a crowd.

What women really want is opportunity and the freedom to love and accept all aspects of womanhood – the intellectual, spiritual, professional, biological and relational dimensions of who we are.

I’m very proud of being a woman, and as a woman, I don’t even like the wordfeminism‘ because when I hear that word, I associate it with women trying to pretend to be men, and I’m not interested in trying to pretend to be a man. I don’t want to embrace manhood; I want to embrace my womanhood.

I’ve stepped more into my womanhood, I’m a mother now, I’m having a beautiful relationship as a wife and as a friend.

I was very protected by my family. But at the same time, I was free to explore womanhood. I was taught that it’s okay to be sexy and smart and beautiful.

I grew up very fast as a young girl, but I grew slowly into my womanhood.

Like all women, my path to womanhood is unique. No two paths are the same. Each of us travel with different privileges, challenges, and perspectivessome limiting, others illuminating.

I identify with my womanhood before anything else because that’s what I deal with when I am alone.

It’s very hard to wake up every morning knowing that a part of me is missing; that part of my womanhood is gone.

If we can’t have comedy books written about aspects of womanhood without going into a panic attack about it, then we haven‘t got very far at being equal.

Helen Fielding
Men are trained to like this version of womanhood, and when someone comes along smashing the table and messing up the party, it’s a bit like, ‘Get out; why are you disturbing the peace?’