A practical guide to feminism: a review of “So You Want to Talk About Race” by Ijeoma Oluo
American / Book Reviews / feminism / nonfiction / The Latest

A practical guide to feminism: a review of “So You Want to Talk About Race” by Ijeoma Oluo


As an avid reader of feminist literature, a student of feminist theory, and general lover of feminism, I have read a lot of books that talk about gender, race, class, xenophobia, and discrimination. For me, the importance of these topics is obvious. We need to have discussions about these topics and should be having more … Continue reading

Walking and Grief: a review of Cheryl Strayed’s “Wild: From Lost to Found on the Pacific Crest Trail”
American / Book Reviews / feminism / nonfiction / The Latest

Walking and Grief: a review of Cheryl Strayed’s “Wild: From Lost to Found on the Pacific Crest Trail”


Cheryl Strayed is 22 when her mother dies rather suddenly of lung cancer. After losing the glue that held her family and life together, Cheryl starts to spiral. She is lost and hurt and in being so, hurts and loses people around her. She cheats on her husband, takes up a brief heroin addiction, divorces … Continue reading

Trans Voices Matter: a review of “Tomorrow Will Be Different”
American / Book Reviews / feminism / nonfiction / Opinion Pieces / queer / The Latest

Trans Voices Matter: a review of “Tomorrow Will Be Different”


It is nothing new that trans voices have often been pushed aside, forgotten, and oppressed in societies across the globe. The fact that they confuse societal norms about gender binaries and gender-stasis make them terrifying to those who do not understand or prescribe to gender fluidity. This, paired with the flip side of people using … Continue reading

Why can’t we just believe women?: A review of Abby Norman’s “Ask Me About My Uterus”
American / Book Reviews / feminism / nonfiction / Opinion Pieces / The Latest

Why can’t we just believe women?: A review of Abby Norman’s “Ask Me About My Uterus”


Disclaimer: unapologetic discussions about periods and diarrhea ahead. As soon as I saw this book appear as a new release in Goodreads, I put it on my TBR straight away. As someone who identifies as a woman who also has a uterus, this book spoke to me. I’ve struggled with painful and irregular periods my … Continue reading

Geography and Conversations About Race: a review of Reni Eddo-Lodge’s “Why I’m No Longer Talking to White People About Race”
Book Reviews / British / feminism / nonfiction / Opinion Pieces / The Latest

Geography and Conversations About Race: a review of Reni Eddo-Lodge’s “Why I’m No Longer Talking to White People About Race”


Talking about race is exhausting. It is emotionally draining, stressful, awkward, painful, scary, and sometimes really dangerous. To have a conversation about race, or any hard topics like gender, sexuality, and class, requires a level of vulnerability that demands patience and practice. People from different sides of the spectrum often come to the table with … Continue reading

“Milk and Honey”: poetry review
Book Reviews / British / feminism / poetry / The Latest

“Milk and Honey”: poetry review


Rupi Kaur’s poetry collection Milk and Honey burst onto the literary scene in 2015. It quickly turned from a self-published collection to being picked up by a major publishing house and turning into millions of sales around the world. Poetry in the twenty-first century is not at the forefront of general literary interest. More often … Continue reading

My Ultimate Books to Re-read
Book Reviews / British / Classic / feminism / nonfiction / Opinion Pieces / The Latest / translation

My Ultimate Books to Re-read


I have re-read a lot of books because of my studies, however, this usually means that the re-reading is out of necessity and not total indulgence. In saying that, there are three books that I keep returning to throughout my life because they are just so great. Each time I read them again, I feel … Continue reading

The red thread in feminist literature that is tearing women apart.
feminism / Opinion Pieces / reading / The Latest

The red thread in feminist literature that is tearing women apart.


I have been reading a lot of feminist literature* from around the world and from different eras of late. Part of it is for personal self-discovery and the other, scholastic research. Despite the years between some of the texts and the perspectives of the texts, I keep seeing the same thing again and again. It … Continue reading