What We Missed

Zerlina and Samhita talk about Samhi’s book, Outdated.

RIP Elizabeth Winship, of the Boston Globe’s “Ask Beth” advice column.

Hyperbole and a Half uses cartoons to explain Depression. It sounds frivolous, but I promise it’s not – it’s perfect.

Reports of domestic violence in the LGBT community are on the rise, according to a new report from the National Anti-Violence Project.

Ten sitcoms that moved women forward.

Say goodbye to male primogeniture, Commonwealth countries!

New York, NY

Chloe Angyal is a journalist and scholar of popular culture from Sydney, Australia. She joined the Feministing team in 2009. Her writing about politics and popular culture has been published in The Atlantic, The Guardian, New York magazine, Reuters, The LA Times and many other outlets in the US, Australia, UK, and France. She makes regular appearances on radio and television in the US and Australia. She has an AB in Sociology from Princeton University and a PhD in Arts and Media from the University of New South Wales. Her academic work focuses on Hollywood romantic comedies; her doctoral thesis was about how the genre depicts gender, sex, and power, and grew out of a series she wrote for Feministing, the Feministing Rom Com Review. Chloe is a Senior Facilitator at The OpEd Project and a Senior Advisor to The Harry Potter Alliance. You can read more of her writing at chloesangyal.com

Chloe Angyal is a journalist and scholar of popular culture from Sydney, Australia.

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  • http://feministing.com/members/azure156/ Jenny Gonzalez-Blitz

    As someone who’s touched on mental health issues in numerous ways in cartoons, I find it perplexing that you’d worry using them for depression would sound “frivolous” rather than “helpful coping device”?