Individualist feminists attempt to change legal systems to eliminate class privileges and gender privileges and to ensure that individuals have equal rights, including an equal claim under the law to their own persons and property. Individualist feminism encourages women to take full responsibility for their own lives. It also opposes any government interference into the choices adults make with their own bodies because, it contends, such interference creates a coercive hierarchy (such as patriarchy). One central theme of individualist feminism revolves around the Free Love Movement, which indicates that a woman's sexual choices should be made by her and her alone, rather than by government regulations.
Individualist feminism was cast to appeal to "younger women ... of a more conservative generation" and includes concepts from Rene Denfeld and Naomi Wolf, essentially that "feminism should no longer be about communal solutions to communal problems but individual solutions to individual problems", and concepts from Wendy McElroy and especially Joan Kennedy Taylor.
^ abSiegel, Deborah (2007). "Postfeminist panache". In Siegel, Deborah (ed.). Sisterhood, interrupted: from radical women to grrls gone wild (1st ed.). New York: Palgrave Macmillan. pp. 123 and 122–124 & nn. 32–34. ISBN9781403982049.