This open-handed symbol, of reaching toward, of mutual influence, captures intergenerational nurture.  This image was created by Gabriella Parrino for the IWS/Project Wahine collaboration and it signals, beyond that project, a larger political and social meaning.  Many social change and scholarly conversations prioritize the concept of intergenerational relations as a way to think about fostering politics, sharing knowledges, caring for those in need. Some areas of “intergenerational theory” include materialist feminism, indigenous activisms and theory, some queer activist theory,  and Public Humanities projects.   Intergenerational transfers of feminist knowledge was an important topic of Surfer Girls in the New World Order because when surfing is taught between generations of women (in surf camps, families, among friends), other knowledges travel with it:  of place, environment, of the body, of feminist behavior, however it is defined, in and out of the water.  Knowledge travels in many directions, and the young nurture and teach, as well.  Intergenerational activisms listen well and think in textured ways across the structural and political locations of age.