“Without community there is no liberation, only the most vulnerable and temporary armistice between an individual and her oppression.”
The Speakeasy is starting a book club to read QTPOC-relevant books, and you’re all invited to join.
Did you read the book? Now it’s time to join in the discussion! We have questions, you have answers, and hopefully additional questions. It’s a book club! Let’s go!
And! Because I’m the one doing the book club, I have a bit of an added element. There is a drink recipe in here, folks!
emily m. danforth answers 36 of your questions about “Cameron Post” and then we’re all gonna talk about the book!
We’re eight days away from our Cameron Post discussion, and Lindsey Lloyd, Cameron’s dyke fairy godmother, would like to mail you a care package (mix tape included). It’s a giveaway!
“Girls kissing girls in barns, in twisty slides on playgrounds, in abandoned hospitals. Miles City, Montana. The 1990s. Swimming. Summer. Cowgirls. Dinosaur discovering. Ferris Wheels. Conversion therapy. Taco Johns.”
“Is it a queer memoir and/or a pregnancy memoir? Neither.”
HI, IT’S HERE, THE MOVIE IS HERE
Has anyone else not read this yet? No? Just me?
What will you read in 2012?
Hello it’s me and I have a lot of feelings about Alison Bechdel’s Fun Home.
We’re going to read Alison Bechdel’s Fun Home and it’s going to be great.
You guys read ALL THE BOOKS.
Intern Veronica’s Team Pick: The union of reading and flash mobs is finally here.
Get ready to read ALL OF THE BOOKS.
“Oh, but that’s why I got to cut his throat,” she said plainly. “If I didn’t love the son of a bitch, I’d let him live forever.”
We’re going to read Bastard Out Of Carolina and we want you to read it with us!
THE TIME HAS COME to discuss your feelings/ideas/lucid dreams/lesbian poetry about The IHOP Papers. Come on in and grab a seat.
“Liebegott’s debut novel is a coming-of-age coming-out in the tradition of Rita Mae Brown’s Rubyfruit Jungle, but here, the portrait of an artist as punk waitress is more a celebration of sexuality than humanity. Twenty-year-old Francesca is a recovering drunk who finds comfort in cutting herself and harbors fantasies of her beautiful AA sponsor, Maria; her former philosophy teacher, Irene; and a soap opera heroine.”