A few days ago, I finally saw Wonder Woman, and it was as delightful as the internet had promised me it would be. I want more movies like this. I want sequels. I want prequels that just focus on the Amazons kicking ass thousands of years ago. I want spin-offs. And I want more heroines, all … Continue reading Wonder Woman, Historical Fiction, and Fantasy Fulfillment
If a female English-speaking writer were looking for a patron saint, you could do far worse than Mary Herbert, Countess of Pembroke.
A sister is different than a friend. Friends, you can choose. But sisters, you're given.
Fuse Literary (the agency that represents me) ran a reclist on Tumblr for Black History Month all through the month of February, and they're looking to do so again in March for Women's History Month. Since this is an area of personal interest and importance to me, I took up the challenge when they asked … Continue reading Reading Recs for Women’s History Month
This past week, I've been taking a brief break from writing as a sort of brain-cleanse, now that the manuscript is off with Connor and my betas. As such, I've been letting television occupy my attention, and I wanted to pass some recommendations on to y'all: First up is one I actually watched a couple … Continue reading Two (Wonderfully Feminist) TV Recommendations
I read an article earlier today discussing the historical silence of women. It addresses both past and present, in a way, drawing from many of the current issues where women are verbally abused, insulted, and threatened (especially on the internet) if they dare speak up on "men's matters" -- whether that's politics, video games, comic … Continue reading Women’s Voices in History
Reading "SFF in Conversation: Women Write SFF" by guest blogger Andrea K Höst over at The Book Smugglers kicked me in the pants to do something I've been meaning to do for a while -- actually tally up all of my books and see what the male-female ratio is. So. My shelves as they currently … Continue reading I will see a division
Coolest new thing I learned today: So in 42 BCE, the Second Triumvirate found itself in need of a lot of cash. They did the usual thing, proscribing their enemies. Proscribing, for those who don't know, meant murdering them and confiscating their estates as forfeit to the state -- or, for the ones they felt … Continue reading Figures in History: Hortensia the Orator