A total focus on ‘self-partnering’ sounds self-absorbed. It’s millennials’ latest instance of making our society more atomized and individualistic, to the exclusion of the communal.
Savita Halappanavar’s name was invoked to repeal Ireland’s life protections, and Emma Watson just did it again. But using her story this way is simply a misrepresentation of the facts.
Although few millennials would admit it, their love for ‘Harry Potter’ is more like veneration than fandom: It’s a secular stand-in for religious belief.
The film doesn’t really do full justice to its source material. But it’s still highly watchable, and succeeds as a powerful conversation starter.
While some parents still need to determine age appropriateness, it captures the essence of the original, and offers virtuous and thoughtful characters.
Films shouldn’t require parents to spend more time discussing the moral implications of sub-themes than it took to watch the movie.
Emma Watson’s feminism and the director’s identity politics have overshadowed ‘Beauty and the Beast’s’ inherent themes of selflessness and redemption.
Latest in the series of feelings versus reality matchups is the idea that the way you present yourself ought to have nothing to do with the way your ideas are perceived.
By either denying their form or self-objectification, feminists are preoccupied with their bodies. They, not men, have failed to stop defining women by sexuality.
‘THE REVOLUTION IS COMING.’
“Whining not only makes you ugly, it lets a brute know that a victim is in the neighborhood.”
Disney’s teaser trailer for the upcoming, live-action version of “Beauty And The Beast” is the exact same as the original animated version.
It’s time for feminism to stop being oversensitive to potential victimization and start thinking about how women can help make the world better.
How the Internet reacted to Emma Watson’s United Nations speech indicates it’s time to pierce the hoaxes and refuse to feel shame for speaking truth.
It’s somehow not remarkable what Emma Watson didn’t discuss in her recent United Nations speech.
If Erika Johansen really wanted ugly heroines in literature, why would she have let a movie studio cast Emma Watson as star of The Queen of the Tearling?
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