The work that goes into the construction and maintenance of collective memory becomes especially visible on projects designed to give presence to the previously absent or silenced past. Both through explicit “editorials” and unabashed creation of new symbolic resources, many expose the presence of social and political control over memory to the public-at-large. One of the more intensive and extensive memory projects is that prompted by the feminist critique of patriarchy. The feminist memory project is only a part, of course, of a larger project for change, thus affecting and affected by many an internal debate. Educational practice, more than any other form of public discourse, is called upon to make the products of the feminist memory project widely available. Internal debates, which almost inevitably accompany the memory work in progress, tend to center on the interpretation of the newly constructed fragments of the past rather than ways to remember.