olivialocher:

Olivia Locher, How To (2014)

olivialocher:

Olivia Locher, How To (2014)

Le Prix de la langue française 2014 à Hélène Cixous
questionableadvice:

~ Home Helps, c. 1910
When I Grow Up I Want To Be A Mermaid

The CWILA Count is a public attempt to append hard numbers to the more general feeling that male writers and reviewers get the most representation in Canadian literary culture. This public attempt is not without its risks, but the possibility of representational justice is always worth the risk.The location of the first part of our equation—public + women—is risky in part because it is an equation that is always contentious. What do we mean when we say “public” in relation to the literary arts? Indeed, what do we mean when we say “women,” and what can we mean if we are more expansive in our understanding of the outsider status of the term? For CWILA, the book review is one key place to press the equation of public + gender, and, by extension, of equitable representation.

— 2013 CWILA Count (Introduced by Erin Wunker)

The CWILA Count is a public attempt to append hard numbers to the more general feeling that male writers and reviewers get the most representation in Canadian literary culture. This public attempt is not without its risks, but the possibility of representational justice is always worth the risk.

The location of the first part of our equation—public + women—is risky in part because it is an equation that is always contentious. What do we mean when we say “public” in relation to the literary arts? Indeed, what do we mean when we say “women,” and what can we mean if we are more expansive in our understanding of the outsider status of the term? For CWILA, the book review is one key place to press the equation of public + gender, and, by extension, of equitable representation.

2013 CWILA Count (Introduced by Erin Wunker)

nbprochoice:

Photos from the National Day of Action rally in Montreal! Solidarity!

#NBProchoice #ProchoixNB #VoteforAccess

No Secrets
Huxtable Effect