This books is gay
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If I were to be collected in the Tardis and flown back to there are several things year-old James Dawson would not believe if I were allowed to talk with him: He wouldn't believe he'd one day meet Sporty Spice; he wouldn't believe he'd work with Ace from Doctor Who; he definitely wouldn't believe he'd become a published YA author. But of all those, the thing he would be least likely to accept is that he would one day be proud to be gay. You see, year-old-James Dawson inextricably linked being gay to being wrong, naughty, faulty and broken. To him, gay people were dirty, they weren't as good as straight people. He thought he was abnormal.
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History, as it is taught, is a straight line of dominoes falling — the relentless clack of fact hitting fact, an orderly queue of causality stretching on forever. History, as it is lived, is a reeling spiral of flight and return; the iterative reawakening of new selves in familiar places; a never-ending interrogation of our own confused and confusing motives; a messy slather of dots on a graph where the center can be plotted only retrospectively. Each bar stands in for the community that patronized it, and each community stands in for Atherton Lin himself at a certain moment in time. By posing his central question in the plural — why did we go out? Yet Atherton Lin is always on the outskirts of those communities, taking shots at their centers even as he acknowledges their orbits, always standing in and athwart his subject. This positioning — simultaneously within and without — is the pose of the youngster who figures out who he is by trying on who he is not; a classic coming-out story of rejecting all the available models for coming-out stories.
‘This Book Is Gay,’ an LGBT sex ed book for teens, is challenged in Wasilla, Alaska
It was before I was out and she gave it to me as a way of letting me know it was OK for me to come out to her. I read it my sophomore or junior year in high school and it made me feel a sense of comfort, as in knowing what I was feeling was OK to feel. She brilliantly examines her own life in a graphic memoir, allowing you to identify with and re-examine your own experience with discovering who you are.
Our favorite adjectives are revealing. What if I were to describe a book as plain-spoken or lucid? If you felt a twinge of boredom bonus if you thrill to disheveled, elusive, gamy , then I have a book for you. What is being lost?