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Rebel Wilson Doesn’t Care What She Looks Like And That’s A Very Good Thing

Rebel Don't Care!
Rebel On Ellen
These two make us wanna shoop! Read More »

It is time to have a serious conversation about just how amazing Rebel Wilson really is. She has a law degree and an arts degree, proving that she’s one smart cookie.  Most importantly, she has a refreshing lack of vanity in an industry where vanity is a pre-requisite. There are a lot of misleading and confusing messages about how to feel and how a woman should look, but Rebel Wilson is incredible for the fact that she just doesn’t care. She stresses that being healthy is key, but acknowledges implicitly that health is relative to the individual. As a woman who is neither fat nor thin, but somewhere in the nebulous realm between “plus” sized and average, Rebel’s attitude resonates. Check out a clip of her talking with “Extra” above.

Snooki’s Got Talent: Watch Her Impressive “Dancing With The Stars” Routine

WORK BITCH
All Hail!
"Snooki & JWoww"
The spin-off is a disgrace to the original. Read More »

I can’t remember the last time I thought about Snooki with anything but bemusement, but this insanely good clip of her tearin’ it up with a killer jazz routine on “Dancing With The Stars” changed my mind. Did you guys have any idea that Snooki had talents beyond dragging a stuffed alligator around Florence and binge-drinking? It’s a new age, y’all, and this is a new Snooki, one that’s moved past the pouf and on to things we can’t even imagine. Click and watch her bring it, hard, to the “DWTS” stage. [YouTube]

Kickass Woman Of The Day: Eleanor Catton Wins Man Booker Prize At 28

Kickass Woman Of The Day: Eleanor Catton Wins Man Booker Prize At 28
Kickass: Alice Munro
Kickass Woman Of The Day: Alice Munro Wins Nobel Prize
Finally, a Nobel Prize for Alice! Read More »

Eleanor Cattan became the youngest winner in the Man Booker Prize’s history at 28, winning over other literary hard-hitters like Jhumpa Lahiri and Colm Toibin. Her novel The Luminaries is a murder mystery set during the New Zealand gold rush, and has been praised for its mastery of storytelling and language, not to mention its great heft, weighing in at 848 pages. This is incontrovertible proof that 28 really is the year that changes everything. Check out this excerpt here and hustle to your nearest friendly bookseller, stat. [Reuters]

7 Horror Movie Villains Ranked By Dateability

Halloween is not a holiday known for love, but stay with us for a sec. The canon of horror movies is rife with potentially dateable and definitely single men, who could all just use some love, or at least a nice dinner out.  If online dating and the daily drudge of searching for available and attractive men that won’t kill you in your sleep is getting you down, then change the game! All men are horror shows, anyway, right? Why not take that to heart and include these dudes in your list? Let’s take a look at these seven horror movie villains, and see just how dateable they really are.

10 Unconventional Chick Lit Novels

It’s time to create a new definition of chick lit, one that moves away from the tired standbys and into a new frontier. There are stories written for women by women that are varied and interesting and funny. These 10 books all share similar themes to the traditional chick-lit offerings: strong female characters and relatable situations. The key difference is the focus. Instead of serving as tarted-up romance novels, the books offered here explore the difficulties of the entire range of female experience. Let’s try and expand our horizons. Jennifer Weiner and Sophie Kinsella serve one purpose. Let these other forays into chick lit fulfill another. Click through for our suggestions for unconventional chick lit.

The Triumph Of The Singleton: How Bridget Jones Changed The Landscape For Women

New Bridget!
Helen Fielding is writing a new Bridget Jones book. Read More »

I first read Bridget Jones’ Diary when I was a teenager, marveling over how adult and grown up Bridget’s entire world was. Cigarettes! Drinking! Poor decisions! For a 15-year-old with an untraditional worldview, Bridget’s foibles were aspirational. She was a woman in her thirties, still single, still struggling to make it to work wearing a bra and with both shoes on, still trying to figure out what a happy life meant. Her problems, while abstract, were problems that I saw myself having as I got older. I quietly recognized bits of her in myself, and unknowingly carried that with me as I grew up. Revisiting the book at age 31, I was pleasantly surprised to see that not much had really changed.

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