Peggy Orenstein’s “Girls & Sex” is as candid as its title, providing a much needed (albeit narrow) analysis of the modern girl’s relationship with sex and sexuality.
The Women’s March in LA last weekend offered an opportunity to appreciate the timeless union of art and politics. Millions of amateur political cartoonists and unpublished poets defied the new presidential administration with clever quips and images of varying complexity. Here are some of our favorites.
“I am suffocating from the
heavy mass production dictionary
full of criticisms you pile on me.
Shoving them down my throat,
forcing me to swallow, digesting
your twisted edition of the truth.”
UCLA boys. Your language is consequential. Your words create realities: sexual assault and suicide rates on college campuses are higher than ever before. For this reason, I ask you this: please stop the dining hall talk.
These slams by badass lady bosses are sure to make you laugh, weep, and subsequently want to pen your very own poem.
Pink Noise declares in their mission statement that it is “dedicated to bringing awareness to females of all races, sexualities, and backgrounds in the music industry.” It is a place of inspiration and solidarity for women working and aspiring to work in the music industry.
Exploring other places, people, and cultures is an important part of fiction, but cultural appropriation is something all fiction writers should be aware of.
Through their powerful voices, undocumented immigrants from different parts of the world will come together in a one-of-a-kind exhibit to share their stories with the rest of the world.
A new take on “The Hunchback of Notre Dame” has reinvigorated the heart of the tale and have made the musical accessible to wider audiences with one simple thing: the use of Deaf talent.
Depression feels like a hangover without an ounce of alcohol on my system.