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Body HorrorUnspeakable acts are committed on women's bodies under capitalism everyday In Body Horror Anne Elizabeth Moore explores the global toll of capitalism on women with thorough research surprising humor and ease. She is an extremely sloppy thinker and it’s extremely frustrating to read tbh The introduction was the most interesting part the rest was garbageAlso the jab about “ueer” being used by girls who kiss girls at clubs to get male attention and then saying that she’s ueer bc she’s anti capitalist is so hilarious to me A battle between straight people for the completely meaningless ueer labelOh she also believes that misogyny is about hatred of femininity jsyk before wasting your time

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Especially when examining her own experiences with disease and health care to create a portrait of contemporary American culture that is gory and fascinatingAnne Elizabeth Moore is the author of Unmarketabl. i have mixed feelings about this that i want to acknowledge because i saw a handful of you have it on your lists i really liked it when i liked it and really didn’t when i didn’t i think she writes best about american healthcare illness and her own experiences—if i was cherry picking i’d recommend the last three essays if you read it front to back you will have to grit your teeth through her bizarro explanation of why she identifies as ueer i put this collection down for weeks at times when i found her voice tedious and her points not that good but then again the vagina dentata essay made me laugh out loud on the train she touches the same ideas freuently—i would have preferred to read one strong essay and gone “interesting” than repeatedly going “that’s an okay version of the point you’ve already made” but also i want my uk friends to read it and wonder at how bad american healthcare is LOL

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DOWNLOAD Body Horror î PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB ↠ Unspeakable acts are committed on women's bodies under capitalism everyday In Body Horror Anne Elizabeth Moore explores the global toll of capitalism on women with thorough research surprising humor and ease—especially when examining her own experiences with disease and health caE and Cambodian Grrrl co editor and publisher of the now defunct Punk Planet a founding editor of Best American Comics a Fulbright scholar former UN Press Fellow and USC AnnenbergGetty Arts Journalism Fellow. In Body Horror Capitalism Fear Misogyny Jokes Anne Elizabeth Moore explores how capitalism breeds violence against and engenders illness within the bodies of womenMoore explores the intersection of capitalism and the body within three realms work entertainment and medicine Each essay is well researched and thoughtfully presented interspersed with Moore’s dark humor I laughed out loud multiple times while reading her essay “The Presence of No Present” in which Moore interrogates her in home “robot—a “machine that has been designed to live in my house and make my life easier by ordering me things off Prime”—but winds up with a misheard grocery list instead Through this amusing encounter Moore explores how language can help shape and reveal us to ourselves and others and how “silencing what is not understood only ensures it cannot be considered in the future” p 177My favorite essays in this collection where those that focused on medicine—in particular the experience of living with chronic illness As a woman with multiple autoimmune diseases Moore attempts to understand the body horror that permeates her own life and the lives of so many others From how modern food additives may contribute to the rise of autoimmune diseases to the “superbug apocalypse” to how farm to table restaurants are often inaccessible to those with disabilities Moore supplements journalistic detail with thoughtful cultural critiue I had a hard time putting down this bookMoore does attempt to acknowledge nonbinary people but she fails to properly acknowledge trans men and women and how capitalist violence and illness marks their lives and bodies I think Moore could have been upfront in acknowledging and outlining that her essays mostly focus on a certain group of people ie straight cis women The first essay in the book Massacre on Veng Sreng Street is the one outlier in this regard as it explores Cambodian culture and politics Additionally as others have pointed out Moore's short mentiondiscussion of ueerness comes across as biphobic and dismissive