With so many films released year after year that possess male-dominated storylines and lead characters, where are we supposed to go in order to find examples of strong females, women of color, and/or transwomen being represented beyond the male gaze?
This is a guest post by Belle Artiquez. Seth MacFarlane’s Family Guy is a massive hit show that has gained popularity over the course of its ten odd seasons. Even with this immense following, the show portrays the idea of sex positivity in a...
Another week, another stack of comic books in the comic bag. so what’s worth an extra peek? Never has a hyena laughed quite so creepily as when it is armed with a bazooka-like bastard weapon, from Elephantmen #66 as we look into the origins of the many varied species…While Nameless merges dimensional portals and music... Read more »
A new study has revealed that out of over 30,000 characters since 2007, only 30.2% were female, while just 5.8% of directors were black A study into the diversity of film characters since 2007 has found little improvement in representation, by...
It may have started as a joke. Or maybe a form of break-up therapy. Whatever led alt-rock singer-songwriter Ryan Adams to record his own track-by-track version of Taylor Swift’s mega-hit album 1989, it’s turning out to be a big win for the two artists on many fronts. In what has to be a music history first, both Adams’ and Swift’s versions of the same record will be in the top 10 on Billboard‘s forthcoming chart, and Adams will be the inaugural musical guest on the rebooted Daily Show with Trevor Noah this week. Swift will profit from Adams’ success on the songwriting front—she co-wrote every track and will receive publishing royalties—and the story will keep her album in the news and generate publicity. Although Swift has expressed unqualified delight at having her album covered by Adams, a number of critics have been discussing the two records as two sides of a battle between pop music and Important Music—or, as one pro-Ryan/anti-Taylor reviewer put it, between his “nuance” and her “cliché-ridden high school talent show ditties.”
There was some hope last week that AMC’s Fear the Walking Dead might actually be getting interesting, that perhaps we’d written it off too quickly as a crass and shoddy cash-grab capitalizing on the astounding success of the original show.
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