Books

Writing Toward Truth: Bassey Ikpi’s New Book Reckons with the Lies Mental Illness Weaves

“…the lie that sustained itself for so long becomes true in its own way. It becomes a part of the story.”

BitchReads: 17 Books Feminists Should Read In February

The first six months of 2018 are full of great books. Read more »

Love Is Not Colorblind: “The Wedding Date” Deals Directly With Race

Alexa’s vocal and forward about how her Black womanhood shapes her intimate relationships. Read more »

Expanding Our Imagination: 9 Novels That Show Fat People Themselves

Some books show fat people themselves—good, bad, fatphobia, insecurities, and triumphs included Read more »

Revolution In Romance: Jasmine Guillory Gives Black Women the Book We’ve Been Waiting For

Jasmine Guillory might be the author who revitalizes romance novels. Read more »

Writing for Black Women: Ijeoma Oluo Is Still Speaking Truth to Power

Everyday, no matter what I write, I’m still writing for Black women, more than anyone else. Read more »

BitchReads Giveaway: 12 Free Books For You and Your Friends

Nothing beats free books. Read more »

White Dystopias: “Red Clocks” Ignores Marginalized Communities

Red Clocks leaves a lot to be desired. Read more »

Changing Home: “Halsey Street” Uses Gentrification As a Metaphor For Broken Relationships

Does improving an area come at the expense of its people? Read more »

BitchReads: 13 Books You Must Read In January

Welcome to the first BitchReads of 2018! Read more »

BitchReads: The 30 Most Anticipated Nonfiction Books of 2018

Nonfiction deepens our understanding of the human experience.  Read more »

Pages

Know & Tell: The literary renaissance of trans women writers

For so long, the people who wrote about us were not us. Finally, that is beginning to change. Read more »

Rewriting the Future: Using Science Fiction to Re-Envision Justice

Our justice movements desperately need science fiction. Read more »

Demanding the Impossible: Walidah Imarisha Talks About Science Fiction and Social Change

Before she was a poet, journalist, documentary filmmaker, anti-prison activist, and college instructor, Walidah Imarisha was fascinated... Read more »