The danger of using current terminology and identities when discussing the past, especially marginalised and oppressed pasts, is that it results in bad history.
Lara Croft, feminism and riot grrrl.
Political fashion has never been straightforward.
It used to feel like a school canteen full of rival gangs - now it's a civilised dining room.
Girl in a Band reaps the rewards of its introspective author with a pan-American story that will engross fans and non-fans alike.
The Reading and Leeds line-up is outrageously light on women musicians - but with set-in-their-ways promoters and the exclusionary demands of touring, it's going to be hard to change.
Tales from the Stave and The Film Programme on BBC Radio 4.
With the genius of fashion increasingly subsumed by the demands of mass commerce, it's hard not to implicate the industry in Galliano and McQueen's fates.
Ryan Gilbey reviews It Follows, directed by David Robert Mitchell.
Does a breakfast taken in the first term of the Thatcher administration still count?
Despite scant funding and resources, London’s Feminist Library is turning their 40th year into a celebration of storytelling, history – and, hopefully, sofas.
Comparable to Herman Melville’s “Bartleby, the Scrivener” to Kafka’s “A Hunger Artist”, The Vegetarian ties social refusal to sexual protest.
Harry Brighouse and Adam Swift's Family Values: the Ethics of Parent-Child Relationships, and Tanith Carey's Taming the Tiger Parent.
Plus Suffragettes Forever! – a good series let down by its tone and speed.