A black woman holding a sign saying 'my history is more important than your white feelings'
Group of women holding signs and singing with an ukulele on Amsterdam's Rokin street
Young women, one wearing large glasses, holding a sign saying 'a womans place is in the resistance'
Amsterdam's Dam palace with a sign saying 'Patriarchy is for dicks' in the foreground
Two women holding a sign on Dam square, looking in the distance
Closeup of women and a child holding a sign saying 'Cry like a boy'
Two women with sunglasses holding colourful, decorated signs
Three women holding an umbrella adorned with 'een kut hebben is niet kut' (having a pussy doesn't suck)
A young woman in a blue jacket holding a sign
Portraits of a young woman with facial piercings and a purple hat with Donald Trump protest signs in the back
The protest group moving through Amsterdam's streets, with a man with a dog joining in in the chants
A male crossing guard with a sign who volunteers for the Women's March
Protestors flowing around a classic Jaguar sedan that got caught up in the march somehow, with signs flying overhead
Portrait of a Muslim woman holding a sign with orange umbrellas in the background
People looking out their first floor window as the protest march passes by in the street
Young woman in a denim jacket holding a red sign saying 'bitches get stuff done'
A group of women holding a large sign with an inclusive message
Womanin a mermaid costume with red hair standing amidst the protest
Two women, seen from the back, wearing faux fur coats with pink and black feminist signs

netherlands

About Women's March

In March of 2017, in the run-up to the national Dutch election, 20.000 people took to the streets to protest for women's rights and equality. A diverse group of protestors gathered, with messages ranging from gay rights to reproductive rights and equal pay. This march was held in solidarity with many sister marches all over the world.

Women coming together for equality for all.

About the uprising project

The Uprising project revolves around the right to protest and demonstrate. These happenings are commonly portrayed as flare ups, especially if there is violence, and presented without the context of what lead to the outbreak and what happens during these demonstrations. Inside these uprisings, communities form between sometimes very diverse groups. We aim to show the story of people who sometimes risk their lives for their convictions — even if that means just being there and waiting.

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