Queer Magic Anthology: Pwer Beyond Boundaries--edited by Lee Harington& Tai Fenix Kulystin. I am thrilled to be included in this passionate collection of 43 authors and artists who break out beyond that belief and explore how being LGBT+ is not just acceptable when exploring magic, but powerful.
A WOMEN'S THING
- Top of the End: Doling out Anal Sex
- DAME Products-- My interview with Janet, cofounder of Dame sex toys.
- New York Toy Collective-- My interview with Chelsea and Parker--creators of quality, community conscious sex toys.
- Commodifying the Body--I ruminate on our bodies as commodity, reproductive rights, sexual rights, and what the absurd lines of legality oppress female bodies. Get a copy HERE.
Apogee Journal Issue #8
I am honored to have the first chapter of my memoir published in Apogee Journal. Get my words into your hands HERE.
Mission statement: Apogee is a journal of literature and art that engages with identity politics, including but not limited to: race, gender, sexuality, class, ability, and intersectional identities. We are a biannual print publication featuring fiction, nonfiction, poetry, and visual art. Our goals are twofold: to publish fresh work that interrogates the status quo, and to provide a platform for underrepresented voices, prioritizing artists and writers of color.
The word “apogee” denotes the point in an object’s orbit that is farthest from the center. Our mission combines literary aesthetic with political activism. We believe that by elevating underrepresented literary voices we can effect real change: change in readers’ attitudes, change in writers’ positions in literature, and broader change in society.
Apogee Interview of Yin Q by Cecca Ochoa
Slutist is a FEMINIST SPACE that celebrates sexuality and power of the female.
Mother Whore: I Claim Both
An essay on two of my identities merging, morphing, masticating one another.
I am also honored to be included in Kristen J. Sollee's phenomenal book, Witches, Sluts, Feminists. This innovative primer highlights sexual liberation as it traces the lineage of “witch feminism” through art, film, music, fashion, literature, technology, religion, pop culture, and politics.