Aren’t you tired of this already? I’m tired of this.
This is the first book that has really challenged my perceptions of what reading non-white travelogues means. Meeting Faith, by Faith Adiele, is about becoming Thailand’s first black Buddhist nun, and all the things that happened along the way.
This is a book review, but we’ll be honest; it’s mostly a blog post about Steph.
No Award would like to try and help you out with some ways to keep you warmer in your tent-like Aussie rental home this winter.
I’ve spent more years of my life than not going to the Anzac Day Dawn Service.
On Friday, Steph went to a symposium on the urban politics of food. How on brand! Today she’s talking about some of the main themes (food as diversity, labelling as tool of racism, urban planning) and her feelings about them.
Continue reading “food, culture, and the personal instead of the political”
As you know, I’m reading a bunch of travelogues by non-white travelers because travel is for brown people too. Today’s book review is of Around India in 80 Trains, by Monisha Rajesh. It’s exactly what it sounds like, by a member of the Indian diaspora.
Some media we want to put into our brains.
Hello, Quokkas! Liz and I have identified a deficiency in our site that we’d like to rectify.
We are looking for an occasional modern and/or romance fiction correspondent. Please apply within.
You know what’s amazing? Own voices cyberpunk and also own voices criticising cultural theft. Come with us, friends, as we eat more vegan schaedenfraude pie and talk about awesome things.
Today, No Award would like to introduce you to Judy Small, a queer, Australian protest song folk singer, who sings about social justice issues, who happens to be a Federal Circuit Court Judge.