Please type in your email address in order to receive an email with instructions on how to reset your password. It's been three months since all the adults disappeared. Food ran out weeks ago, and starvation is imminent. Meanwhile, the normal teens have grown resentful of the kids with powers.
Add to Cart failed.
She is a contributing opinion writer for The New York Times. She is also the author of World of Wakanda for Marvel. These are the best bisexual audiobooks, in fiction and nonfiction alike, in all genres and age categories. And because we know authenticity is important, all of our selections are written by queer and bisexual authors. We hope to see more wonderful and nuanced stories depicting bisexual characters going forward. From the New York Times best-selling author of Bad Feminist, a searingly honest memoir of food, weight, self-image, and learning how to feed your hunger while taking care of yourself A collection of essays spanning politics, criticism, and feminism from one of the most-watched young cultural observers of her generation, Roxane Gay Edited and with an introduction by Roxane Gay, the New York Times best-selling and deeply beloved author of Bad Feminist and Hunger , this anthology of first-person essays tackles rape, assault, and harassment head-on
Add to Wish List failed.
Audible membership. Cancel anytime. At the age of five, Megan Phelps-Roper began protesting homosexuality and other alleged vices alongside fellow members of the Westboro Baptist Church in Topeka, Kansas. Founded by her grandfather and consisting almost entirely of her extended family, the tiny group would gain worldwide notoriety for its pickets at military funerals and celebrations of death and tragedy. A vivid memoir of food and family, survival and triumph, Love, Loss, and What We Ate traces the arc of Padma Lakshmi's unlikely path from an immigrant childhood to a complicated life in front of the camera - a tantalizing blend of Ruth Reichl's Tender at the Bone and Nora Ephron's Heartburn. At once a powerful evocation of his early life in Harlem and a disturbing examination of the consequences of racial injustice to both the individual and the body politic, James Baldwin galvanized the nation in the early days of the civil rights movement with this eloquent manifesto. The Fire Next Time stands as one of the essential works of our literature.
I buried the girl I was because she ran into all kinds of trouble. I tried to erase every memory of her, but she is still there, somewhere. I was trapped in my body, one that I barely recognized or understood, but at least I was safe.