How do people react when they learn that she’s Senegal’s first female graffiti artist? Do they grimace because they believe that women shouldn’t paint or do they applaud her for following her passion?
This is based on Dieynaba Sidibe, Senegal’s first female graffiti artist. Through her artistic expression, Dieynaba wanted to show solidarity for women, because “all women, everywhere, whether they are fishmongers, graffiti artists or office workers, we are all fighters. Women are fighting to be free to do what they want, to do work that pleases them, to be paid equally to men, and to follow their passion.”
“No matter which way you spin this, you’re violating that poor woman.”
Toshiro looked at his sister, Miko. She was livid which wasn’t surprising since she was a Human Rights Activist. For some foolish reason he had told her about Ife. Perhaps it was his guilty conscience which had been eating away at him. He should have known that Miko would react this way. He sighed. “You’re right.”
“Stop getting your jollies with her.”
“It’s more than just sex for me, Miko.”
“What do you mean?”
“I’ve fallen in love with her.”
This is the sequel to Ife’s Toilet Crisis
This is for the Weekend Writing Prompt by Sammi Cox. For instructions, click Here.