Danielle Richardson, Florida State University
In light of Ibi Zoboi’s new novel, here are the four best retellings — with a twist! — of ‘Pride and Prejudice.’
As black women find increasing representation in media, their hairstyles get political.
Rumors of the Disney actress being cast in the upcoming live-action ‘Little Mermaid’ have fans singing ‘choose the girl.’
‘Where Hands Touch’ hopes so.
Scandal can happen in any house, even the Lord’s.
A follow-up to my original, tragically optimistic article.
The Netflix film portrays a daily struggle of black women everywhere.
The show offers a (mostly) realistic portrayal of dealing with being overweight.
Who needs sparkly vampires when you’ve got handsome, brooding angels?
We’re not going to use the phrase ‘strong female lead,’ but you get the idea.
Colorism is a subtle, but no less important hurdle for representation to overcome.
After her masterful job with ‘Lady Bird,’ she’s proved that she’s ready to tackle Alcott’s famous novel.
Characters you can relate to and romances that aren’t ridiculously cliché — sounds like a great beach day novel to me.
In a world that applauds constant cynicism, ‘Anne with an E’ is a breath of fresh air.
There’s something dangerously good about these movies — and it’s not the men.
The gut-wrenching twist at the end of the first film has, short-sightedly, discouraged any follow-ups.
Featuring a male protagonist who is more controlling than cute and unrealistic friendship rules, ‘The Kissing Booth’ misses its mark.
Because representation matters, even in fictional teen romances.
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