My answer: monumentoursetlist
I work at my university's bookstore and every semester one of the professors teaches 'Fight Club' and it's so exciting to see boxes of it come in and rather disappointed to see people return their rented copied or sell them back. Once I returned a copy and the student wrote the synopsis of each chapter under the heading and I freaked out. My manager said it was in otherwise fine condition so we couldn't charge her but what spoilers. How do you feel about your work being taught ?
That fact that ‘Fight Club’ is being taught seems — to me — to underscore the dearth of novels that explore male issues. The past years have given us so many books, from ‘The Color Purple’ to ‘The Joy Luck Club’ to ‘How to Make an American Quilt,’ which depict women in groups and relationship, but almost no books depicting social models for men. That’s my two cents worth.
LOLOLOLOLOLOLOLOLOL GOOD ONE CHUCK PALAHNIUK
I actually googled the definition of “dearth” because I thought surely not, and yet there you go: “the dearth of novels that explore male issues.”
this surely cannot be real life.
when your father tells you that you’re barren by design and then poisons himself without giving you the secret codes to the other genomes and then later your big gay crush is gonna stab a pencil in your eye
Marilyn Monroe photographed by Philippe Halsman, 1952
Miss Lily Elsie and Adrienne Augarde circa 1907.
Tiana the waitress~
best of britt
"She had a luminous quality – a combination of wistfulness, radiance, yearning – to set her apart and yet make everyone wish to be a part of it, to share in the childish naïveté which was so shy and yet so vibrant."
Chicago trick photography c. 1945
Marlene, top hat
Lydia. 22. She/her. England. Feminist. Hysterically gay. Pretty ladies and pretty things. Santana Lopez is my queen.|
Icon by klinchel.