The drag kings scene in New York, led by Lee Valone Velour and others, shows that gender is performance.
Lisa Smith breaks the stigma around cocaine addiction, particularly for women.
LSD. Lysergic acid diethylmide. Who knows what that is? Not me.
“How trusting my female bosses just because they were women could have led to disaster.” By Jane Madembo
Emotion has historically been silenced as a sign of female weakness and labeled as “hysteria” in our culture.
How Kathy Griffin capitalized on her reputation as a D-list actress.
Sadako Sasaki is the most widely-known “hibakusha”—which roughly translates to “bomb-affected person”—and has become a symbol of the impact of nuclear war.
After banning Disney from her home, a mother discovers that playing princess might teach her daughter leadership skills after all.
Journalist and photographer Sara Afzal shares how her relationship with her father spawned her love of photography.
Denigrated by the Nazis, lauded by black intellectuals, embraced by the apartheid-era government, and fitting in everywhere and nowhere, the essence of the noted South African artist is hard to distill—and she’d probably like it that way.
“The Walk” is a new art series by Rora Blue that explores objects women carry for protection when walking alone.
Dusan Tynek’s “Middlegame” goes beyond the artistic to shed light on some of the political and gender tensions we’re currently facing.
Viewing art exhibitions through the lens of our cell phones might make them more Instagrammable, but it could be diluting our experience.
Jordan Fassina’s “That Thing I Had That One Time” offers a candid look at abortion and emphasizes the importance of taking the stigma out of the equation.