Gabeba Baderoon is a South African poet living and working in Philadelphia. Photography by Genevieve Gaignard.
by Jumoke Verissimo
Why women’s communities are moving off Facebook and into real spaces.
Many feel the distorted images in Francesca Stern Woodman’s work comment on the way women are erased from and overlooked in society.
As the unequivocal queens of March Madness, the University of Connecticut’s women’s basketball team had won 75 straight games.
Leonora Carrington’s straightforward delivery of scenes of horror in “Down Below” serve to highlight the extreme trauma of her experience.
For women living with PMDD, menstruation can be especially fraught. The key to finding relief is recognizing the symptoms.
The poet Anne Sexton’s career was a direct result of her struggles with madness.
Though she doesn’t suffer from mental illness, Eleanor Holmes Norton has dedicated her life to what in the past seemed like a crazy idea: an inclusive country where everyone had equal rights.
Fandoms surrounding musicians like Hayley Williams of Paramore show us how women and girls are driving forces in the music industry.
A poet and novelist, Sylvia Plath’s career was plagued by depression and mania.
The 2016 presidential election included a candidate whose campaign slogan was “Make America Great Again,” but truth be told, America has never been great for Blacks.
Kimiko Yoshida’s quasi-monochrome self-portraits have constituted her signature works since 2001. The conceptual protocol is always the same.
The opioid epidemic has reached an all-time high. But little attention has been paid to the particular ways the crisis affects women.