YA trans literature, a new national Canadian literature by women, how to evaluate what you see and hear and more.
Feeling like a stranger in your body, on M.F.K. Fisher and joy in eating and writing, beach reads and more.
Writing women’s sexuality in literary fiction, digital minimalism, queer summer reading and more.
What a beach read is anyway, a new book about Los Angeles BDSM, the most cursed days for writers and more.
Queer language before we had queer language, a new generation of villainous women, why money doesn’t save artists, the best bad women in fiction, tons of translated titles and more.
“You can have friends or you can correct people’s grammar.” Plus poems about soft bodies on a planet in peril, an argument for binge reading and more.
Carmen Maria Machado, writers’ roles in addressing climate change, why you don’t need to publish a book by 30, a liberated Cinderella, and more!
Writing and money, machines learning from our texts (and replicating our power structures), whether books are clutter and more.
Getting real about the financial realities of writing, creative forces of subculture, K-pop, the branded ephemera of Frida Khalo, and shedding books to survive academia.
The creative process, insomnia, books to read in 2019 and more.
Finding queer southern lit, how the queer writers of the ’60s and ’70s shape Patrisse Cullors’s political work, the best of 2018 book lists and more.
In the 90s, a collective of Latina lesbians founded two radical, bilingual zines. They made culture, connected activists, and scared the sh*t out of the patriarchy.
Books with ace homo/bi/panromantic women characters do exist! Here’s a list of eight of these very real and awesome books in genres like romance, fantasy, YA and more!
The queer YA books you’ll want to read at the beach, the park, and everywhere else this summer!
Reading “When Katie Met Cassidy” felt like closing a wound left open by other queer/same-sex romances that came before it.
Blackness and transness interconnect in this radical history of not just black and trans people, but also where beliefs about black and trans people come from.
Let’s talk about black studies, queer studies, black queer lives, and When They Call You A Terrorist!
N.K. Jemisin’s multiple Hugo Award-winning Broken Earth trilogy, which ended with The Stone Sky just a few months ago, asks the opposite of the questions posed by other epic fantasy series. What if the world doesn’t deserve to be saved? What if the most righteous thing a hero can do is watch the earth burn?
Queers and witches just go together.
These dark mysteries and thrillers featuring lesbian and bisexual main characters focus less on the romance and more on the hair raising on the back of your neck.