I have been fortunate to be surrounded by strong, talented women throughout both my personal and professional lives. I am lucky enough to work for a speakers agency that represents some of the most impressive women speakers in the world: women who are battling oppression, creating opportunity worldwide, running nations, or fulfilling that ever important role of being a mother.
Women Speakers on MotherhoodKeynote speaker Kelly Corrigan rose to prominence for her incredibly moving memoir The Middle Place which chronicled her battle against - and triumph over - breast cancer. Her latest book, Lift, serves as an open letter from Corrigan to her daughters. She highlights three stirring stories of adults willing to risk it all for the joy of raising a family. Corrigan is an incredibly accessible and exceptional woman speaker with an innate ability to make any venue seem like an intimate conversation amongst friends. Her speeches and writing offer a glimpse into the deep emotional bond shared between a mother and her children.
keynote speakers, best-selling author Christina Baker Kline, gave fans a glimpse into her childhood and the impact her mother had on her writing career in a blog post for bookreporter.com. In the post, Baker Kline shares how her mother fostered her creative side and always encouraged her to write. Kline closes the post by saying, "In giving me books to fill, my mother gave me the confidence to believe that my imagination could stretch to fill a book. What a legacy to leave a daughter." We are extremely excited to welcome Christina Baker Klein as part of our speakers agency and look forward to helping her share her insight and message with audiences as one of our top woman speakers.
speakers agency's most booked women speakers, Victoria Rowell. A talented actress, author, and keynote speaker, Rowell is known for her roles on The Young and the Restless and Diagnosis Murder. She is also the author of The Women Who Raised Me, the compelling story of Rowell's youth in foster care and the impact that her foster mothers had on her. Deeply personal and transfixing, Victoria Rowell shows us that motherhood is not bound by rules of genealogy.