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In this smart, funny, impassioned call to arms, a pop culture critic merges memoir and commentary to explore how our culture shapes ideas about who women are, what they are meant to be, and where they belong.
Who is "the girl"? Look to movies, TV shows, magazines, and ads and the message is both clear and not: she is a sexed up sidekick, a princess waiting to be saved, a morally infallible angel with no opinions of her own. She's whatever the hero needs her to be in order to become himself. She's an abstraction, an ideal, a standard, a mercurial phantom...
Get Me Out: A History of Childbirth from the Garden of Eden to the Sperm Bank
Randi Hutter Epstein
Watching the Detectives: One Woman's Journey Through Sydney's Criminal Underworld
Buried in the Sky: The Extraordinary Story of the Sherpa Climbers on K2's Deadliest Day
Dream Team: How Michael, Magic, Larry, Charles, and the Greatest Team of All Time Conquered the World and Changed the Game of Basketball Forever
The Atkins Slow Cooker Cookbook: 60 Atkins-Approved Recipes to Try in Your Slow Cooker
Easy Low Carb Living Slow Cooker Cookbook: 48 Simple And Delicious Low-Carb Crockpot Recipes For Jump-Starting Weight Loss
An irresistible, nostalgic, and insightful—and totally original—ramble through classic children’s literature from Vanity Fair contributing editor (and father) Bruce Handy.
In 1690, the dour New England Primer, thought to be the first American children’s book, was published in Boston. Offering children gems of advice such as “Strive to learn” and “Be not a dunce,” it was no fun at all. So how did we get from there to “Let the wild rumpus start”? And now that we’re living in a golden age of children’s literature, what can adults get out of reading Where the Wild Things Are and Goodnight Moon, or Charlotte’s Web and Little House on the Prairie?...