KubrickCast is now available through iTunes!
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Go get this in iTunes now.
Look! TheLi.st Kindle Serial is out tomorrow! Featuring terrific essays from Sally Kohn, Nisha Chittal, Stacy London, Paula Froelich, Jenna Wortham, Ruth Ann Harnisch, Leslie Bradshaw, Cindy Gallop, Glynnis MacNicol & Rachel Sklar. You should probably pre-order it RIGHT NOW:
We love the cover and love the content even more. You can’t get more bang (or brains!) for your $1.99 (we promise a lot of both).
I’ve got an essay in this Kindle Serial, out today on Amazon and on sale for only $1.99! Featuring 10 essays on careers and life from myself, Rachel Sklar, Glynnis MacNicol, Jenna Wortham, Stacy London, Sally Kohn, Ruth Ann Harnisch, Cindy Gallop, Paula Froehlich and Leslie Bradshaw.
One year ago! (h/t Aminatou)
"Once upon a time a woman never got married, but had many fulfilling relationships, a job that kept her comfortable, an apartment that she got to decorate just for her, and hobbies that stimulated her mind.
These photos of working women in Saudi Arabia are incredibly powerful. (via Kate Brooks’s Photographs of Saudi Women in Retail : The New Yorker)
I’ve always been jealous of friends who were raised by parents who read The New Yorker and had art-museum memberships and voted for liberal Democrats. But I’ve also long suspected that my beliefs wouldn’t have the same amount of fire behind them if I hadn’t forged them in contrast to those of my family. — I Love My Family But Loathe Their Politics - The Cut
I think women who say, ‘No, I’m not a feminist — I love men,’ I think that is just… You don’t know what it means. You think it means that, ‘I don’t shave under my arms, I burn my bras. Fuck men!’ How could you be so uneducated, and so unwilling to learn about something which is so important to you? — FasterLouder Headliners | Lorde
I love women who are bosses and who don’t constantly worry about what their employees think of them. I love women who don’t ask, “Is that OK?” after everything they say. I love when women are courageous in the face of unthinkable circumstances, like my mother when she was diagnosed with stage IV pancreatic cancer. Or like Gabrielle Giffords writing editorials for the New York Times about the cowardice of Congress regarding gun laws and using phrases like “mark my words” like she is Clint Eastwood. How many women say stuff like that? I love mothers who teach their children that listening is often better than talking. I love obedient daughters who absorb everything—being perceptive can be more important than being expressive. I love women who love sex and realize that sexual experience doesn’t have to be the source of their art. I love women who love sex and can write about it in thoughtful, creative ways that don’t exploit them, as many other people will use sex to exploit them. I love women who know how to wear menswear. — Lena Dunham Hilariously Interviews Mindy Kaling for ‘Rookie: Yearbook Two’ | Movies News | Rolling Stone
By comparison, domestic violence is downright controversial. It touches on complicated issues like power, rape culture, victim-blaming, and gender roles, and stirs up uncomfortable emotions. While few people would claim they support abusers, many known perpetrators of domestic violence — from Roman Polanski to Chris Brown to a number of football players — remain venerated cultural figures. Is it any wonder that, even though domestic violence affects many more women and families, breast cancer is the issue we’ve all come to associate with October? Every year 232,340 women are diagnosed with invasive breast cancer; 1.3 million are assaulted by their husbands or boyfriends. One in eight women will suffer from breast cancer in her lifetime. One in four will experience domestic violence. Good luck finding that statistic on a yogurt lid this month. — How Breast Cancer Won the Battle for October - The Cut