Care Work is a triumph, an accessible but challenging read about disability justice.
Hard to explain but easy to love: Why Sketchtasy is the best book of 2018.
Are depictions of adoption in media and pop culture improving?
Chronically ill readers will find something to like in ‘Invisible,’ but so will people who seek to better understand the experiences of those living with chronic illness.
Puar’s latest scholarship delves into issues the disability studies community has yet to explore in depth, making for a challenging and vitally necessary read.
The latest from Professor Gayle Kimball swings, and misses, when it comes to exploring youth culture and society.
Shannon Winnubst’s Way Too Cool is a theory-dense read, but a valuable look at neoliberal commodification of ‘cool.’
Sady Doyle’s Trainwreck explores the lurid fascination with celebrities behaving badly, and probes into the deep roots of gawking at rebellious women.
Sarah Jaffe’s Necessary Trouble is a sharp, insightful look at the state of activism in the US that goes beyond expected territory and into the heart of diverse communities.
In her 18th book, writer and Distinguished Professor of English at CUNY Staten Island Sarah Schulman takes on the weighty topic of interpersonal conflict, abusive behavior, the “overstatement of harm,” and how the continued mistaking of conflict for abuse leads to unnecessary escalation of various problems—often leading to cruel acts of isolation, shunning, scapegoating, and …