Chavisa Woods tells a linear but fragmented personal story of growing up and coming of age in a misogynist culture
Twenty artists spanning three generations depict rape and its effects.
A film uncovers an episode at the origins of the civil rights movement.
The performers consider memory, autobiography, and stand-up in Truscott’s groundbreaking comedy about rape, Asking for It, showing this November at NYU’s Skirball Center.
The sight of a handsome girl in too tight cut-offs sent the reels in Travis’s slot machine brain scrambling.
From the daring at first to the job done without discovery, the raid on Dosaro’s was risky, though well worth the spoils.
This is what Abhor, who’s my partner and part robot, told me was her childhood:
I am in Marrakesh, walking through the European town, on my way to the Post Office to make a phone call.
Ambrose Syme was a man of God and a superb classicist, perhaps the finest student of Petronious since Hugo Crub; but before I begin his tragic tale allow me to say a word or two on the subject of priest’s clothing.