The May issue of Harper’s Bazaar UK has Kirsten Dunst on the cover, but her style probably isn’t what’s going to draw readers.
Marvel is doing their fans a huge disservice by refusing to make movies about their female superheroes, especially when fans have been asking for one since 2012.
With all these subjects, the main point is missed. The point isn’t “Oops, I accidentally sexually objectified a man that I thought was a woman. Har har har.” It’s “Oops, I sexually objectified.” Period.
The fact that this racist incident happened to Kim Kardashian and inadvertently Kanye West speaks to the fact that no one is immune from racism, even those of a higher socio-economic status.
“It’s just a TV show, it’s just for fun. Stop being offended by everything!” is a pretty common refrain. While I’d like things to be that simple, I refuse to be an uncritical consumer of the media.
Nevertheless there is a failure to acknowledge that criticizing a woman’s body for any reason—big, small, short, tall—is a form of body-shaming.
A title of “gamer girl” cannot escape categorization. Like our actions, hobbies have gendered constructions. Even the term “gamer girl” connotates a category. In order to identify a gender, the term “girl” is placed before “gamer.”
American Horror Story has worked to perfect a weird balance of misogyny with feminism and, more importantly, feminist cultural criticism.
Check out our list of the final five books!
Whether you’re looking for a novel you can’t put down or a self-help book that will change your life, read on.