“Scripts are my writing voice, versus who I am.”
If only it was as simple as waving a magic wand and the patriarchy would disappear.
Interesting women as friends? Rivals? Role models? Villains? RWBY’s got them all. Combine that with impeccably choreographed fight scenes and Tolkien-scale depth of worldbuilding and lore, and you’ve got yourself a show that’s definitely worth checking out.
Grab your pals, mimosas, and dancing shoes to get down to some BFF worshiping tunes.
So while the President of the United States is telling us there is zero tolerance when it comes to violence against women, Chris Brown is in the audience sipping champagne, Eminem gets a shiny new award, and Katy Perry gets a round of applause.
Break out your Tamagotchi pets and plastic chocker necklaces while you groove to the angelic voices of Mariah, Whitney, and Shania (just to name a few!)
The Nickelodeon animated TV show The Legend of Korra follows the life of Korra, the young new Avatar, who is charged with bringing balance to the world through her unique ability to control all four elements—earth, water, wind, fire—and her connection with the spirit world.
Here, I present to you the two times Into the Woods followed the feminist path and the two other times it strayed.
Comedy and its subcategories — satire, irony, deprecation, and observational — is rooted in intelligence. Men who claim women can’t be comedians are simply too threatened at the prospect of viewing women as their superiors. They take any opportunity to tear down a female comedian’s self-esteem in order to bring her to an equal or lesser standing than themselves, and to ensure the patriarchy stays firmly in place.
“The first Iranian Vampire Western ever made, Ana Lily Amirpour’s debut basks in the sheer pleasure of pulp.”