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“There are a hundred different types of hood girls in the hood,” says author Sesali Bowen. “[Look closer, there’s] an array of stories about Black resilience and Black beauty and Black excellence and creativity.”
“I am not a woman, I’m a god / I am not a martyr, I’m a problem.”
Aura Dolls, advertised as a brothel, promised clients a “realistic sensual experience with a girl who is made just for you.”
At last a Diana every bit as batshit as any of the inbred remnants of House Saxe-Coburg-Goth.
“What I’m trying to do is say to someone, ‘You have exhibited behavior that is not okay. How are we going to help you get past that? Because we want you in [our] community.’”
Women’s football had to take what media coverage it could get. What it got wasn’t good.
The insistent classification of Rooney’s work as Marxist has long felt like a stretch.
Access is still treated as if it’s a privilege, a burden, or a form of special treatment.
Talking about words and language use matters, especially when ableist or disablist language can enforce harmful beliefs about disability and disabled people.
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