Sistren

Sis´tren


n. pl.1.Sisters.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
But when you look at me (I don't say it with conceit and with all due respect to my sistren), I don't resemble a traditional South Indian woman.
The plays and playwrights include Sistren by Erin Buckley; Even Flowers Bloom in Hell, Sometimes by Franky D.
As Lea, she stands out as the most unflappable of her sex-worker sistren, the one least concerned with sweet-talking the clientele.
They were in awe of their determined brethren and sistren who had escaped.
Chapter 2 focuses on black citizenship by juxtaposing two black working-class-sources of cultural production--the revolutionary Ras Tafari perspective of Peter Tosh and the critical dramatic works of the Sistren Theatre Collective--to pick apart "what was at stake in the urgent attempt to press for the full inclusion of black Jamaicans within the category of citizen, and the complexity and internal contradiction that characterized that effort" (p.
This may not make much sense to my African brethren and sistren north of the Limpopo since black folk constitute the majority.
Ring ding in a tight corner: Sistren, collective democracy, and the organization of cultural production.
They include, as a sample, Children First in Spanish Town, and in Kingston, the Peace Management Initiative, S-Corner Clinic, Sistren Theatre Collective, and a YMCA programme.
The play is The Sistren, written and part-acted by the multi-talented Therese Collins and produced by the Gazebo Theatre, a long-standing professional theatre, now, thanks to Wolverhampton City Council, with a fine new base in Bilston Town Hall.
Today THEATRE THE SISTREN: Artrix, School Drive, Bromsgrove.