I do, and it’s still 100 percent worth it every time.
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.
While uneven, Tori Amos’ Native Invader still manages to accomplish what it came for: Revealing that Tori Amos still has the magic touch.
The It remake captures the scariest parts of childhood — but it could have done without the obligatory clunky love triangle.
The latest from Professor Gayle Kimball swings, and misses, when it comes to exploring youth culture and society.
The Skeleton Tree takes on the heartwrenching aftermath of grief and what happens to those left behind after an unexpected devastating event. Though it’s a departure from past albums from Nick Cave and the Bad Seeds, it’s a must-listen.
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 …
The title might sound intimidatingly dry, but this is a pivotal, challenging, thoughtful book about disability and society.
Anna Hamilton reviews Andi Zeisler’s snappy, comprehensive look at the rise of corporate feminism, and the commodification of a social justice movement.
If you weren’t a Maria Bamford fan already, you will be after watching Lady Dynamite, her hilarious new comedy.