The world of the female crane has long been a haven for the women who have survived, but this new book looks at how it’s all changed.
It is an ambitious and challenging account of female flight from the 1960s to today.
In the process, it paints a picture of a world of growing inequality, in which many women are not considered fit for the job.
In one striking example, the author tells the story of a female worker who flew an aircraft into the belly of the ocean, and who later died.
She was rescued, but it wasn’t until her husband rescued her that she was able to go to work.
“I never thought I’d be talking to you,” she says in the book, which has been published in the US and the UK.
“We’re still very different.
We’re both so far apart in our experiences, our careers, and in the way we work, and so the world has become a lot more unequal, even in the same country.”
Crates on the ocean in the 1960, as pictured in the New York Times, 1963.
(Courtesy of Niles Crane) Crates and her husband, Niles, who flew planes into the ocean from their home in England in 1963.
The book, Crates in the Air: Inside the Life of a Female Crater Worker, is set in the United States, which is home to a large number of female workers.
For decades, the US has had a relatively low rate of female employment, and this is reflected in a lot of the gender gap in the country.
The story is told through the eyes of a single woman, Nils Crane, who in the 1950s, was an apprentice in the machining department of a major steel company in the city of Philadelphia.
“We had two of us,” she recalls, “one was a girl, and one was a boy.
One day, the other girl said, ‘I want to do the same thing.'”
When Crane was just 17, she joined the workforce of a company that manufactured and shipped steel for the US government.
At the time, Crane’s father worked as a crane operator, and she recalls her mother as a housewife who always worked long hours.
“She would have the kids in the back yard, and they would have to take the bus,” she said.
But as Crane got older, her mother decided to move out of the house.
She told her daughter that she could return to the home that she had grown up in, where her mother was living.
“That was really the end of the road,” Crane said.
“My mother would go back to Philadelphia and my dad would stay in Philly and I would go home.
It was a very hard life.”
But when Crane became pregnant with her first child, she decided to return to Philadelphia.
She and her partner, John Crane, were the first female couple in the business, and their son was born.
But there was another problem.
As a child, Crane was known for her quick wit, which helped her to become a celebrity in Philadelphia.
Her father would often visit her home in the evenings, and her mother would often get on the telephone to call her husband.
Crane worked for the city’s public works department, and at one point, she worked as an employee of the city, helping to build and maintain the city bridge over the Allegheny River.
But as Crane’s husband was starting a new company, he moved back to the city.
She says he didn’t understand why she was leaving her home city.
“He was just like, ‘Oh, we can do that in another city,'” she said, referring to the company that Crane was working for.
“And I was like, Well, I guess I’m going to stay in Philadelphia, but I want to be with my kids, because they need me.”
It was then that she decided that she wanted to work for a company whose product she would be able to sell.
That’s when she met her future husband, John.
Their marriage lasted about six years, and Crane moved to New York in 1957, to study engineering at Columbia University.
After graduation, Crane worked for a major aerospace firm, where she was part of a team that built the first jet airliner, the Lockheed Electra.
By the time she and John married, they had two children.
The couple decided to retire and had children, and while the kids were living in the suburbs, Crane moved back home to Philadelphia to work as a homemaker.
Despite her busy life, Crane continued to fly her plane.
In 1958, when she married John, Crane went to the New Hampshire International Speedway, where they had a race, and when she returned to the US, she would drive her husband’s car into the water, as part of the New England Crater Festival, which featured a helicopter and a balloon ride. It wasn’t