Myah Clinton, University of Alabama at Birmingham
The novel follows 16-year-old Viv as she anonymously publishes activist zines to combat her peers’ misogyny.
Only soup can save us now.
Who knew watching someone else study could be more than a distraction from your own work?
Call me biased, but I think the world of publishing is fascinating all on its own.
The novel offers a fresh approach to portraying mental illness in literature.
Mostly because Lucious is just too ridiculously terrible.
This one’s for the musicians who make you think something’s wrong with your headphones.
Step aside, Nickelodeon, it’s time for a new era.
The novel approaches issues like immigration, mental health and questions of identity from an entirely unexplored perspective.
The world needs more Sue.
What’s better than watching other people watch and critique movies?
The first episode of the new YouTube series has led to a lot of controversy, but not much else.
Prom? Breakup? Anniversary? There’s a song for that.
No self-respecting show would send a teenage character to school in a necktie skirt, right?
The YouTube series pits ideological opposites against each other, but the debates are tame, even respectful.
Some characters you’ve just got to hate.
Because no one can become the next Carl Bernstein or Bob Woodward without making a few stylistic errors.
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