At last, a relationship book for lesbians that tells it like it is. Same Sex in the City: and millions of other books are available for instant access. view Kindle. Editorial Reviews. From Publishers Weekly. Quick quiz: Do you call yourself a chick? Turned on Add Audible book to your download for just $ Deliver to. Same Sex in the City book. Read 37 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. At last, a relationship book for lesbians that tells it like i.
|Language:||English, Spanish, Dutch|
|Genre:||Science & Research|
|Distribution:||Free* [*Register to download]|
download Same Sex in the City: (So Your Prince Charming Is Really a Cinderella) by Lauren Blitzer, Sam Bassett (ISBN: ) from site's Book Store. Find out more about Same Sex in the City by Lauren Levin, Lauren Blitzer, Sam Bassett at Simon & Schuster. Read book reviews & excerpts, watch author. At last, a relationship book for lesbians that tells it like it is. In Same Sex in the City, Lauren Levin and Lauren Blitzer provide women -- gay.
Lists with This Book. Community Reviews. Showing Rating details. More filters. Sort order.
May 26, erica fry rated it did not like it. View all 4 comments. Feb 11, Cindy Breeding rated it did not like it Recommends it for: Recommended to Cindy by: This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers.
To view it, click here. I realy wanted to like this book, but oh, how it grated on my nerves. I deplore the haughty sniff of superiority toward butch women. The authors -- the two Laurens -- appear to be preoccupied with their man-magnet looks and ultra-cool attitudes.
The bars! The NYC fashion! They talk about "rocking mini skirts," Prada shoes and trendy haircuts. You're fashionable! You can pass for straight! How nice for you. This reader adores butch women, and the trails they've blazed politically, in literature I realy wanted to like this book, but oh, how it grated on my nerves. This reader adores butch women, and the trails they've blazed politically, in literature and in culture. The structure is a mess. The so-called guide for new lesbians heading up each chapter is as shallow as its authors.
For a book that supposes to be told from so many view points, all the voices sound the same. And the story by the lesbian who spent a year in a prolonged menage-a-trois including a perfectly proportioned man, no less reads like a PG version of the kind of overworked fantasy you find in Penthouse magazine.
If you want to learn anything about gay culture, coming out or the ongoing campaign for equal rights for GLBT people, check out classics of queer literature. If you're looking for a slightly creepy, softcore girls-gone-wild read that seems like it was written for anxious adolescent males, well, this book is for you. Nov 30, Lissa rated it did not like it Shelves: This book wasn't what I was expecting it to be.
I saw it in a bookstore, and the title caught my eye. It was definitely an impulse download. The only two things I have in common with most of the women in this book are that I am a woman attracted to women, and I am a Jewish-American lesbian.
Other than that, there are no commonalities at all. I knew I was in trouble when they started rattling off designer brands of shoes? I have no idea.
Basically, this book is all about upper class ube This book wasn't what I was expecting it to be. Basically, this book is all about upper class uber-femmes.
It's obvious that the two authors have only a limited experience with lesbians; nearly all of the stories feature Jewish-American women who live in New York City. The one South American woman whose story is featured here admits that she grew up in an exceptionally wealthy neighborhood.
Yeah, I can't relate to that at all. I also disliked the not-so-subtle digs at those who identify as "butch. I love football, ball caps, and flannel shirts hey, they're warm and comfy! But, with the exception of my first girlfriend, I am attracted to butches, and I felt like my attraction to them was being denigrated.
This book doesn't offer much for advice, either. Each chapter has a page or two of "advice," which is shallow at best, and then is followed by groupings of stories that are supposed to illustrate Let's put it this way: May 25, Tyler added it. While I would trade this book for a pretty Lawrence girl in a second, lack of the latter has made the personal accounts in this book incredibly helpful while I am figuring out something so important to me and my identity.
Feb 05, Sarah rated it liked it Shelves: A nice book, extremely well-intentioned, with a very slight daffy undercurrent. The absurd side of the book is when they start talking about the family cruise they came out on, the heart-to-heart they had with a parent on an exotic beach, or how they "popped a Valium to calm down before approaching a hottie.
I enjoyed reading the personal recollections of girls who had to work that bit harder to be respected by their friends and family who thought they were going through a phase and the culture they entered who thought they were experimenting. Not every story is dropping in wisdom, but there's a lot of honesty here - even with the occasional shallow aside about perfume and cute little skirts. Definitely a book to enjoy if not outright treasure, and a nice one to lend to friends who are just coming out - but may not be interested in leaping headfirst into the cropped cut and plaid flannel stereotype.
Mar 20, Denise rated it liked it. download now from your favorite retailer: Fifth-generation New Yorker, third-generation bartender, and first-generation author Tara Clancy was raised in three wildly divergent homes: Instead, even when faced with a harrowing and brutal journey, Garrard found the strength and understanding to break out in search of his true self and forgiveness. An inspiring and radical celebration of 70 women, girls, and gender nonbinary people who have changed—and are still changing—the world, from the Civil Rights Movement and Stonewall riots through Black Lives Matter and beyond.
Jack Sheppard and Edgeworth Bess were the most notorious thieves, jailbreakers, and lovers of eighteenth-century London. Yet no one knows the true story; their confessions have never been found. Until now. Reeling from heartbreak, a scholar named Dr. As Dr. Before she became the first transgender person to speak at a national political convention in at the age of twenty-six, Sarah McBride struggled with the decision to come out—not just to her family but to the students of American University, where she was serving as student body president.
The essential writings of black lesbian poet and feminist writer Audre Lorde. In this charged collection of fifteen essays and speeches, Lorde takes on sexism, racism, ageism, homophobia, and class, and propounds social difference as a vehicle for action and change. In bawdy, moving prose, Rita Mae Brown tells the story of Molly Bolt, the adoptive daughter of a poor Southern couple who boldly forges her own path in America. With her startling beauty and crackling wit, Molly finds that women are drawn to her wherever she goes—and she refuses to apologize for loving them back.
Absolutely stunning novel about early 20 th century Argentina, the history of tango, gender politics, sexuality, and same-sex romance.
Andrea Gibson explores themes of love, gender, politics, sexuality, family, and forgiveness with stunning imagery and a fierce willingness to delve into the exploration of what it means to heal and to be different in this strange age. Provocative and inspiring, Radical Hope offers readers a kaleidoscopic view of the love and courage needed to navigate this time of upheaval, uncertainty, and fear, in view of the recent US presidential election.
Photographer Sam Bassett. Trade Paperback. Price may vary by retailer. About The Book.
About The Authors.