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Rhiannon Lucy Cosslett is a writer for the New Statesman and the Guardian. She co-founded The Vagenda blog. Her novel, The Tyranny of Lost Things, is published by Sandstone Press.
From Wellness Evangelists to Informant Neighbours, we identify the new social groups emerging as the coronavirus shuts Britain down.
Recent exhibitions explore the work of Dora Maar, Lee Krasner and Dorothea Tanning without centring the men they married, but the media response shows the battle is far from won.
When one woman’s cultural output becomes the media’s kneejerk benchmark, the art of other women starts to fade into the background.
Modern custom dictates that my husband and I should be cocooned in our own little unit, but to me a houseshare is something to treasure.
But as many newly-married couples know too well: their wedding is not “their day”, not really.
This election result sends the message to little girls that even if you work really, really hard at something, your abuser will still end up winning.
The majority of young people voted to Remain in the EU, but turn out was low. But this is a symptom of an unfair system, not a reason to punish them.
As Haringey Council in London's community centres are just the latest to be threatened by cuts, are we facing a future without community or compassion?
It's easy to be embarrassed about your idealism – especially when the mainstream media have an amazing ability to make your big dreams seem stupid and poorly informed.
For Labour's young members, Jeremy Corbyn feels like the fresh start the party needs, says Rhiannion Lucy Cosslett.