Libby Emmons and Paulina Enck join Emily Jashinsky to discuss Harry Potter author and radical feminist J.K. Rowling’s stance against transgenderism.
J.K. Rowling’s decision to double-down on her resistance to transgender dogma is not surprising but it is powerful, and for one particular reason: her feminist framing.
J.K. Rowling has held the line on refuting transgender rhetoric, and for gender-critical women and real feminists, this is a glorious moment.
The same people who spent days generating a Harry Potter reference for their protest signs have called for J.K. Rowling’s literary exile, labeling the author a ‘cruel,’ ‘transphobic’ ‘bigot.’
The 1960s liberals gave birth to this monster who now smites them. But extremism of any kind eventually overreaches and cocoons itself from greater society.
J.K. Rowling made headlines for tweeting in support of an academic who lost her job at a think tank over tweets affirming the reality of biological sex.
J.K. Rowling stands accused not of saying anything wrong, but of simply following people who don’t believe every leftist thing on social media.
Why bother with people from another time if we have to always reduce them to boring, conventional people of our own times?
Composer John Williams turns 86 today, which by happy coincidence is the same day millions of viewers will be celebrating the themes he wrote for the Olympics.
Deeper cultural problems led us to our current state of political crisis, and it’s just about everybody’s fault.
The CFPB’s Harry-Potter-styled rebellion of mid-level bureaucrats seems a lot less like Dumbledore’s Army and a lot more like Dolores Umbridge.
Two graduates from Harvard Divinity School (where else?) began a podcast called ‘Harry Potter and the Sacred Text.’ Some people are taking it way too seriously.
‘Harry Potter’ and ‘All Creatures Great and Small’ actor Robert Hardy was a timeless performer who studied under J.R.R. Tolkien and C.S. Lewis.
President Trump clearly doesn’t fit either the more demure natures of Ravenclaw or Hufflepuff, leaving a choice between Gryffindor and Slytherin.
Beginning 20 years ago, ‘Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone’ took readers, and later moviegoers, to a magical world full of incredible detail, rich imagery, and even wizard food!
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.
Unite with me in opposing one of the greatest threats to the future of our republic: the massive overuse of Harry Potter references in political discussion.
It would benefit all of us to imagine that, like Severus Snape, most people we encounter have some hidden depth we would value if it were made clear to us.
J.K. Rowling may have an army of grown-up children to pile on her Twitter enemies, but she’s still a bad writer. Her adult fans like it because they don’t want to think too hard.
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