‘The Mighty Ducks’ Movies Taught Me How to Survive a Pandemic
I’ve found an unavoidable kinship with the Ducks. It could be, at least in my estimation, a quintessentially black American story.
immunocompromisedpreexisting lung conditionsdisproportionately affects people over sixty
I love you
And have you been taking your medication
Well, why not?
I couldn’t afford it
W-what we can afford doesn’t matter. What can you do for her ,
Hey,We have an HBO GO free trial for five more days.
MotocrossedRemember the TitansThe Mighty Ducks.
The Mighty Ducks
I’ve tempted fate and emerged victorious
Leah Johnson is a 2021 Lambda Literary Emerging Writers Fellow whose work has been published in BuzzFeed, Cosmo, Catapult, and Teen Vogue among others. Her debut YA novel, YOU SHOULD SEE ME IN A CROWN was the inaugural Reese's Book Club YA pick and named a best book of the year by Marie Claire, Kirkus, and Publishers Weekly. Her sophomore novel, RISE TO THE SUN, is due out in 2021.
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As part of our Social Media Week series, Leah Johnson writes about using social media to connect with her readers and how she engages online as a recreation rather than an obligation.
Leah Johnson interviews poet and classes instructor Angel Nafis on community, process, and writing in and outside of an MFA. (Even though advice is whack.)
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Wong Kar-wai’s films showed me how to navigate that liminal space between tenderness and loneliness, connection and alienation, East and West.
The self-regard that came with watching Bergman films helped me feel rich in something, for the first time since arriving in America.
She is the page on which the story is written. Her body is a crime scene, and the victim of the crime, and the perpetrator of a crime, all at once.