The statue of the female body in classical robes, holding a set of scales and a sword, has long stood as the idealised figure of Western justice. Since the seventeenth century, she has been blindfolded. What kind of meanings surround her femaleness? Why was it necessary that she be blindfolded? –Editorial from AFLJ Volume 1

Debuting in 1993, the Australian Feminist Law Journal has fearlessly published works from feminist writers and academics questioning race discourse, gender bias, violence against women and human rights among many other often controversial topics.

This year, the renowned journal will celebrate 25 years of publication and we take this opportunity to look back at the covers that have prefaced the journal since 2000.

For a detailed list of the articles in each issue visit publisher Taylor and Francis.

Volume 34, 2011 – Volume 43, 2017

Volume 14, March 2000 – Volume 33, December 2010