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Women Don't Owe You Pretty

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WOMEN DON'T OWE YOU PRETTY will tell you to... love sex, hate sexism, protect your goddamn energy, life is short, dump them, And that you owe men nothing, least of all pretty. Florence's debut book will explore all progressive corners of the feminist conversation; from insecurity projection and refusing to find comfort in other women's flaws, to deci WOMEN DON'T OWE YOU PRETTY will tell you to... love sex, hate sexism, protect your goddamn energy, life is short, dump them, And that you owe men nothing, least of all pretty. Florence's debut book will explore all progressive corners of the feminist conversation; from insecurity projection and refusing to find comfort in other women's flaws, to deciding whether to date or dump them, all the way through to unpacking the male gaze and how it shapes our identity.WOMEN DON'T OWE YOU PRETTY is an accessible leap into feminism, for people at all stages of their journey who are seeking to reshape and transform the way they view themselves. In a world that tells women we're either not enough or too much, it's time we stop directing our anger and insecurities onto ourselves, and start fighting back to re-shape the toxic structures of our patriarchal society.Florence's book will help you to tackle and challenge the limiting narrative you have been bombarded with your whole life, and determine feminism on your own terms. After all, you are the love of your own life.


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WOMEN DON'T OWE YOU PRETTY will tell you to... love sex, hate sexism, protect your goddamn energy, life is short, dump them, And that you owe men nothing, least of all pretty. Florence's debut book will explore all progressive corners of the feminist conversation; from insecurity projection and refusing to find comfort in other women's flaws, to deci WOMEN DON'T OWE YOU PRETTY will tell you to... love sex, hate sexism, protect your goddamn energy, life is short, dump them, And that you owe men nothing, least of all pretty. Florence's debut book will explore all progressive corners of the feminist conversation; from insecurity projection and refusing to find comfort in other women's flaws, to deciding whether to date or dump them, all the way through to unpacking the male gaze and how it shapes our identity.WOMEN DON'T OWE YOU PRETTY is an accessible leap into feminism, for people at all stages of their journey who are seeking to reshape and transform the way they view themselves. In a world that tells women we're either not enough or too much, it's time we stop directing our anger and insecurities onto ourselves, and start fighting back to re-shape the toxic structures of our patriarchal society.Florence's book will help you to tackle and challenge the limiting narrative you have been bombarded with your whole life, and determine feminism on your own terms. After all, you are the love of your own life.

30 review for Women Don't Owe You Pretty

  1. 4 out of 5

    Toni

    3.5 'Women Don't Owe You Pretty' is advertised as an "accessible leap into feminism" and it is exactly that. I already know the majority of stuff Florence Given talks about here, but it was great to be reminded of certain things and be introduced to a couple of new ones that made me think. It's a fantastic book that's well written, easy to read and beautifully illustrated, but I definitely have some problems with it. 1. Florence spends far too much time talking about the male gaze. Yes, it's impo 3.5 'Women Don't Owe You Pretty' is advertised as an "accessible leap into feminism" and it is exactly that. I already know the majority of stuff Florence Given talks about here, but it was great to be reminded of certain things and be introduced to a couple of new ones that made me think. It's a fantastic book that's well written, easy to read and beautifully illustrated, but I definitely have some problems with it. 1. Florence spends far too much time talking about the male gaze. Yes, it's important and is basically the point of feminism. However, Florence is a bisexual woman, like myself, and I was disappointed to find that she doesn’t spare much thought for the female gaze. There was a brief mention of the "queer gaze" but she didn't really talk about what that enails/how exactly it differs from the male gaze. I think this could've been a valuable addition to the book, especially as it's constantly her being like "DON'T TAKE CRUMBS FROM MEN" (a valid notion). 2. She covers SO many different things, some more briefly than others, but she doesn't really talk about class. It's mentioned in passing towards the end of the book. Very suspicious, but not a massive flaw by any means. 3. The terms "gaslighting," "emotional manipulation" and "abuse" are thrown around throughout the book in a way that overuses and misuses them. I think she needs to be more mindful of how young and impressionable her audience is (Florence is only 21 herself) because these careless simplifications are everywhere. I think her book aims to cover complex realities, but she does stumble into some black and white ideas and also often presents her opinions as absolute facts (something she also does on Instagram).

  2. 4 out of 5

    Claire Paterson

    Review revoked please see comment below. Read Chidera Eggerue’s ‘What a Time to be Alone’ instead.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Shannon

    see, if this had been written in 2012 as the stepping stone into feminism it’s advertised as, it would’ve been radical and saying some really interesting and good ideas. now it’s just tired, worn out examples of self love and assertion of self that everyone who isn’t a cishet man have been saying online for close to a decade. i got nothing new from this except her belief that if you shave your head you won’t get sexually harassed, which i’ll admit - is a new one. also, if you’re arguing your vie see, if this had been written in 2012 as the stepping stone into feminism it’s advertised as, it would’ve been radical and saying some really interesting and good ideas. now it’s just tired, worn out examples of self love and assertion of self that everyone who isn’t a cishet man have been saying online for close to a decade. i got nothing new from this except her belief that if you shave your head you won’t get sexually harassed, which i’ll admit - is a new one. also, if you’re arguing your views are radical, don’t place them in the very oppressive structures you’re trying to argue against. feminism doesn’t work under capitalism, period, even if your argument is for individual growth rather than collective efforts. there was nothing on targeting the oppressive structures themselves, only how you as the individual can make feminism work under the patriarchy/capitalism, which, in itself, isn’t radical or new.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Lilli Mogg

    In no way am I discrediting what Florence has done and continues to do with her platform and for young women and queer people. However. She constantly checks her privilege but chooses to not take the step further and pass the mic to black/under- red presented women. She dedicates her book to black women however she steals their ideas and does not credit them. She coins terms as her own and takes the credit for what black feminists have been doing for an age. She is more pre occupied with ‘the Fl In no way am I discrediting what Florence has done and continues to do with her platform and for young women and queer people. However. She constantly checks her privilege but chooses to not take the step further and pass the mic to black/under- red presented women. She dedicates her book to black women however she steals their ideas and does not credit them. She coins terms as her own and takes the credit for what black feminists have been doing for an age. She is more pre occupied with ‘the Floss Effect’ of women dumping their boyfriends and cutting a fringe instead of using her platform to pass the mic to other marginalised women unlike herself. Florence. Do better.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Alice Cunniffe

    would have been beneficial for 16 year old me but felt a bit obvious and repetitive to 22 year old me

  6. 5 out of 5

    Hannah

    I read this book in a DAY, and if that doesn't tell you how amazing it is then I don't know what will. This book is raw, honest, sexy, empowering, moving, and so much more. It forces you to take a hard look at yourself and realise where you've gone wrong, and realise that you deserve love and care, but that it must come from within. This is the book I wish I'd had at 13/14, it would have saved me a lot of time and trouble, but I am so grateful for it now. Florence is an incredible woman and this I read this book in a DAY, and if that doesn't tell you how amazing it is then I don't know what will. This book is raw, honest, sexy, empowering, moving, and so much more. It forces you to take a hard look at yourself and realise where you've gone wrong, and realise that you deserve love and care, but that it must come from within. This is the book I wish I'd had at 13/14, it would have saved me a lot of time and trouble, but I am so grateful for it now. Florence is an incredible woman and this book will honestly change your life.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Lia

    I struggled to finish this book but wanted to give it a fair chance. Florence Given hits on a lot of important issues - yet I feel she never truly delves into the subjects she touches on. She somehow said a lot without saying very much at all? The one point she made that I firmly disagreed on, is the opinion that Social Media can take the place of a formal education. It's true, formal education isn't for everyone. However, Instagram captions can't take the place of reading and digesting informatio I struggled to finish this book but wanted to give it a fair chance. Florence Given hits on a lot of important issues - yet I feel she never truly delves into the subjects she touches on. She somehow said a lot without saying very much at all? The one point she made that I firmly disagreed on, is the opinion that Social Media can take the place of a formal education. It's true, formal education isn't for everyone. However, Instagram captions can't take the place of reading and digesting information in a more formalised way. I think the reason I found myself disliking this book so much was that it felt like a collection of snappy Instagram captions. There was nothing for me to sink my teeth in, and I felt a distinct lack of references. I don't think I'm the intended audience for this book, as I already hold views as radical as the ones Florence expresses here. Therefore, to me, they weren't particularly radical at all and didn't break any fresh ground. Considering I was reading A Room of One's Own by Virgina Woolf concurrently, this book had an uphill battle to impress me as a feminist text. 3 stars as I can imagine people finding this useful and radical, it's just not for me.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Olivia

    If you’re impressed by an uninteresting white girl with a shag haircut monetising Instagram infographics and regurgitating a discourse that already happened on Tumblr in 2013 and passing it off as groundbreaking feminism, all with a self congratulatory undertone then this is the book for you.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Emma Matthews

    I found some chapters of this book incredibly empowering and relatable but certain parts of it didn’t sit well with me. For me the chapters on marriage and dating seemed slightly patronising as someone in a long term relationship. I appreciate the sentiment behind them; realising your worth and not subjecting yourself to toxic relationships but the whole ‘dump him’ doesn’t sit well with me. Maybe that’s something I need to work on within my self? It’s a weird one because I definitely learnt some I found some chapters of this book incredibly empowering and relatable but certain parts of it didn’t sit well with me. For me the chapters on marriage and dating seemed slightly patronising as someone in a long term relationship. I appreciate the sentiment behind them; realising your worth and not subjecting yourself to toxic relationships but the whole ‘dump him’ doesn’t sit well with me. Maybe that’s something I need to work on within my self? It’s a weird one because I definitely learnt some valuable lessons reading this book, it reaffirmed a lot of feelings for me and I LOVED a lot of the chapters but certain parts of it definitely felt supercilious to me.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Dajana Kuban

    this book is a rip-off of an earlier book written by Chidera Eggerue called “What a Time to be Alone”. Please do yourself a favour and go to read the original instead. Do not support white people stealing the work of black creators.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Daria

    This is pure hypocrisy. The whole concept is admittedly stolen from Chidera Eggerue, a Black woman, while the white woman profits. They used to have the same management. She talks about social injustice in the book, but reproduces it in real life. She talks about oppression of Black women, but oppresses a Black woman herself. No excuse, nothing. Instead of supporting this book, rather buy Chidera’s book “What A Time To Be Alone”

  12. 5 out of 5

    Rachel

    A nice self-affirming read with great artwork, but this isn’t a book that you’ll learn anything new from unless you’re brand new to feminism and/or quite young. There are a few topics that are discussed with very little nuance and some words are flung around in a way that verges on lazy at times, like ‘emotional abuse’. My only other gripe is that some chapters are really short - one is 2 pages long if you don’t include the artwork.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Bo

    There is nothing in here that hasn’t already been said. I was hoping for more.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Kirsten

    I think I’m too old for this book to be honest, it didn’t teach me anything new however that’s not the reason I’m only giving it 3 stars, as I think it does have useful stuff in for younger people. My main issues were - the author only referenced about 5 statements in the whole book - unsure why this is but there were a lot more that in my opinion needed a source - I found the chapters on relationships/marriage very patronising, the idea that you should never have to compromise in a long term co-h I think I’m too old for this book to be honest, it didn’t teach me anything new however that’s not the reason I’m only giving it 3 stars, as I think it does have useful stuff in for younger people. My main issues were - the author only referenced about 5 statements in the whole book - unsure why this is but there were a lot more that in my opinion needed a source - I found the chapters on relationships/marriage very patronising, the idea that you should never have to compromise in a long term co-habiting relationship seems a bit ridiculous to me - I think the section on checking your privilege would have been far more useful at the start -The author barely acknowledges her own class privilege at all. I assume, being 21 and able to work freelance/influencer/author that she must be fairly affluent, however she gives very little attention to this

  15. 5 out of 5

    Allison Sylviadotter

    As a radical feminist this book is an absolute clusterfuck. Hypocrisy everywhere! She says one thing, then does another, then adds in a few meaningless buzz words to sound woke. I'll add some specific examples later, but if you are a second-wave feminist, a radical feminist, or simply acknowledge women are oppressed due to our sex, this book will frustrate you beyond words. "Floss" writes like a 14 year old that had JUST discovered corporate/mainstream feminism, thinks it's revolutionary, and sti As a radical feminist this book is an absolute clusterfuck. Hypocrisy everywhere! She says one thing, then does another, then adds in a few meaningless buzz words to sound woke. I'll add some specific examples later, but if you are a second-wave feminist, a radical feminist, or simply acknowledge women are oppressed due to our sex, this book will frustrate you beyond words. "Floss" writes like a 14 year old that had JUST discovered corporate/mainstream feminism, thinks it's revolutionary, and still hasn't seen she's consuming a carefully manufactured product still controlled by men, but in a less overt way... Please read real feminist literature. Audre Lorde, Simone de Beauvoir, Angela Davis, Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie, bell hooks, Jessica Valenti, etc. This book is not feminism, it's performative pseudofeminism. I wish I could get my money back.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Arna

    This book is well written and engaging, so important for a non fiction! This wasn’t groundbreaking for me, but I can definitely see it being useful for the targeted audience. I did like the part about boundaries. I feel young women especially can be a little passive when it comes to standing up for what you want. I also found a lot of useful information the check your privilege section.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Claire Hansen

    This book has torn me. It is sold as an introduction to feminism for the instagram generation which I would agree with, and obviously empowering young women is always a positive thing. I loved the beginning talking about “not accepting crumbs, you deserve the whole cake” and felt like this was going to be a new favourite. Also the whole self-love vibe is completely up my street. However. Florence is only 20, and this shows in some ways. Her statement that following more diverse people on Instagr This book has torn me. It is sold as an introduction to feminism for the instagram generation which I would agree with, and obviously empowering young women is always a positive thing. I loved the beginning talking about “not accepting crumbs, you deserve the whole cake” and felt like this was going to be a new favourite. Also the whole self-love vibe is completely up my street. However. Florence is only 20, and this shows in some ways. Her statement that following more diverse people on Instagram is worth more your time than going to university was coming from someone who has probably never been to university, and could be harmful to young people’s prospects if followed. She makes assumptions about hetero relationships when she acknowledges she has only been in one. That women are expected to do the housework, because she was expected to in her one relationship, and that women are always expected to purchase contraception. Both of these came across as something she has decided is correct for all hetero couples because of her experience; instead of including research she might have done to support her arguments or even her friends experiences being included. On the whole, a definite positive reading experience, and would recommend to someone constantly in toxic relationships and not looking out for their own best interests. But would hesitate to buy for a young impressionable person.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Imogen Kathleen

    This book claims to be the book that 'every woman needs'. I would argue that it's actually the book every tweenager needs.2.5 very mediocre stars. Whilst it makes some good points, the whole thing felt like one looooong Instagram post, and it feels like this book was thrown together hastily to make some quick money off Given's current hype. Full RTC shortly. This book claims to be the book that 'every woman needs'. I would argue that it's actually the book every tweenager needs.2.5 very mediocre stars. Whilst it makes some good points, the whole thing felt like one looooong Instagram post, and it feels like this book was thrown together hastily to make some quick money off Given's current hype. Full RTC shortly.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Susanna

    What an excellent introduction to self care, feminism, healing and recognising privilege - this book seems like the holy grail for younger people, definitely! As a semi-seasoned feminist, this book was still great for me despite this being (without sounding snooty) below my usual level of feminist readings. Complete with beautiful illustrations, this book helped change my perspective on things such as self care and marriage. A timely, gorgeously accessible text for all ages, genders and stages o What an excellent introduction to self care, feminism, healing and recognising privilege - this book seems like the holy grail for younger people, definitely! As a semi-seasoned feminist, this book was still great for me despite this being (without sounding snooty) below my usual level of feminist readings. Complete with beautiful illustrations, this book helped change my perspective on things such as self care and marriage. A timely, gorgeously accessible text for all ages, genders and stages of learning. However, my criticisms would be: there is a lot of repeated sentiments that could have been more condensed. Also, there is some misinformation. For example, body hair removal for women DID NOT originate in 1915, and rather met its origins in the ancient Islamic world. Also, there is a misuse of the term ‘intrusive thought’. Intrusive thoughts do NOT apply to thoughts of internal misogyny - they are specific to mental health conditions such as OCD. This could have easily been rectified by an editor, so I’m questioning why this wasn’t. Also, I don’t like her assertion that ghosting is a form of emotional abuse. This statement lacked clarification and nuance - I expected better but u expect this was done in ignorance rather than malice. However, this doesn’t take away from the fact this is a phenomenal text!

  20. 5 out of 5

    Izzy Cole

    I rly rly rly wish 16 year old me could’ve read this !

  21. 4 out of 5

    Mon

    I was going to give this a 3 but on reflection I’m so annoyed that it’s a 1, hun. Side note, unless you are Paige from Degrassi the next generation do NOT call me hun. I just feel like things in this frustrated me, I didn’t even really read the last 20 pages. I liked the sections on accountability and the notion of ‘don’t settle for crumbs’ but that was it. Nothing else stuck with me. I cannot recall anything else from this book that cost me thirty bloody dollars. If you’re going to read this, g I was going to give this a 3 but on reflection I’m so annoyed that it’s a 1, hun. Side note, unless you are Paige from Degrassi the next generation do NOT call me hun. I just feel like things in this frustrated me, I didn’t even really read the last 20 pages. I liked the sections on accountability and the notion of ‘don’t settle for crumbs’ but that was it. Nothing else stuck with me. I cannot recall anything else from this book that cost me thirty bloody dollars. If you’re going to read this, go to the library. Reading some of the reviews, I agree with the line of thought that this book is sort of a little too late to the party. If it had been written around 2013, the time of bad feminist and everyday sexism, I could have perhaps gotten behind its fun and colourful energy. But 2021 Monica was not here for it. I think Florence has a lot to give and has great potential but ‘women don’t owe you pretty’...it’s a no from me.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Maja

    Actually surprised I didn’t just stop reading but still stuck it out?? This book was a lot, literally a lot, since I felt like it tried to cover everything which made it extremely surface level with a few pages on one topic and then a few pages on another topic, rushing through a number of topics, neither of which were delved into very deeply. However, I guess I wasn’t the target audience anyway and it might be more directed to young teens but I still probably wouldn’t suggest this. The way she Actually surprised I didn’t just stop reading but still stuck it out?? This book was a lot, literally a lot, since I felt like it tried to cover everything which made it extremely surface level with a few pages on one topic and then a few pages on another topic, rushing through a number of topics, neither of which were delved into very deeply. However, I guess I wasn’t the target audience anyway and it might be more directed to young teens but I still probably wouldn’t suggest this. The way she writes is almost as if she expects her readers to know nothing and be very ignorant and naive and she writes in a way like she just learnt about all these things and as if she’s paving the way for all of her readers. In a way it reminds me of when I did Sociology 1A as my third subject in second year and it felt like the lecturers were all did you guys know?? that poor people?? aren’t poor bc individual choices?? oh wow wild isn’t it?? And it just felt way too entry-level and basic. Finally, one of the chapters was talking about self-love and I felt like that was a recurring theme, and in this case it might’ve been more a focus on loving yourself and not loving your body but it made me think of the discussion about empowerment and love your body instead of hating it which I’m not really the biggest fan of. And I’m not saying that you should hate your body but rather instead have a more neutral/indifferent relationship to it, since it’s just a body and it is the way it is and why spend so much energy and time hating or loving it? Ok this turned into a very long review/rant. Conclusion: not a fan.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Esme Kemp

    Why did I pay £12 grand for a masters pls when I could have just read this book for £12.99

  24. 4 out of 5

    shopping for a moon

    Starting immediately, this book is what I live by.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Lien

    (Removed my review)

  26. 4 out of 5

    Jess

    Doom on you if you’re in a long-term relationship. Women Don’t Owe You Pretty is a decent springboard into intersectional feminism. Given’s advice is refreshingly practical and clear-sighted; she checks your privilege; her artwork is wonderfully quirky; and I particularly appreciated the advocation of self-respect and the importance of setting yourself boundaries. (We all know that person who feels they need to 'raise' their partner/ take them on as a project.) It was, however, supercilious in pla Doom on you if you’re in a long-term relationship. Women Don’t Owe You Pretty is a decent springboard into intersectional feminism. Given’s advice is refreshingly practical and clear-sighted; she checks your privilege; her artwork is wonderfully quirky; and I particularly appreciated the advocation of self-respect and the importance of setting yourself boundaries. (We all know that person who feels they need to 'raise' their partner/ take them on as a project.) It was, however, supercilious in places. Givens is at pains to bust the myths around being single: there’s no reason for her to be ‘self-conscious’ because she knows ‘that for her, being single is a choice’. It’s about refusing to ‘settle’. The implication is that if you are in a long-term relationship – no matter how happy or healthy – you are somehow violating Given’s perception of agency. A good place to start with feminism, if a little patronising.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Sophie Corbett

    2/5 A glorified coffee table book. This book had so much hype but did not live up to expectation. There’s no new ideas, lots of over simplification and is essentially a combination of her own internal monologue and Instagram quotes. I was hoping for critical analysis, facts, stats and case studies and there was nothing of the sort, just statements without proof. I didn’t give it 1 because I like the illustrations and feel it may be of some benefit to teenage girls. I read the first 30 pages then 2/5 A glorified coffee table book. This book had so much hype but did not live up to expectation. There’s no new ideas, lots of over simplification and is essentially a combination of her own internal monologue and Instagram quotes. I was hoping for critical analysis, facts, stats and case studies and there was nothing of the sort, just statements without proof. I didn’t give it 1 because I like the illustrations and feel it may be of some benefit to teenage girls. I read the first 30 pages then flicked through the rest.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Stacey-Lea

    This is a really well written and engaging introduction into intersectional feminism that covers many topics, such as, the male gaze, heternomativity and accountability to name a few. While I believe the target audience is possibly a little younger than myself I think this is still an important read. I found that I was familiar with a lot of the content but it was still nice to have ideas reinforced and to feel validated in my expression. With that, I found myself refelcting on a lot of my past e This is a really well written and engaging introduction into intersectional feminism that covers many topics, such as, the male gaze, heternomativity and accountability to name a few. While I believe the target audience is possibly a little younger than myself I think this is still an important read. I found that I was familiar with a lot of the content but it was still nice to have ideas reinforced and to feel validated in my expression. With that, I found myself refelcting on a lot of my past experiences and how they were handled which is still a great form of growth that is offered. Given has created a work that is informative without layering on the technical jargon making it incredibly accessible and fun to read. I highly recommend!

  29. 4 out of 5

    Jessi ♥️ H. Vojsk

    That was an exceptional read. I loved it, I really did. It had so many important topics in it (feminism, check your privilege, LGBTQ+, misogyny etc etc etc) And the way she wrote made it so relatable (at least for me). Also: the art was amazing! Definitely a recommendation. ✨

  30. 4 out of 5

    Oyinda

    Update (Jan 2021) After discovering that this author lifted and plagiarized the work of Chidera Eggerue (theslumflower), i am taking my review down from a 4 to a 1. To be clear, I also don't support Chidera, as she's also been accused of stealing work and experiences from sex workers, so I don't recommend reading her books either. ..... I know I say this for a lot of the books I read, but this is a VERY IMPORTANT book. Florence Given explores a lot of themes from feminism and patriarchy to the ge Update (Jan 2021) After discovering that this author lifted and plagiarized the work of Chidera Eggerue (theslumflower), i am taking my review down from a 4 to a 1. To be clear, I also don't support Chidera, as she's also been accused of stealing work and experiences from sex workers, so I don't recommend reading her books either. ..... I know I say this for a lot of the books I read, but this is a VERY IMPORTANT book. Florence Given explores a lot of themes from feminism and patriarchy to the gender binary and sexuality. In this book, she also discusses relationships and red flags, loving yourself and being enough, and also checking yourself. My review and words will hardly be enough to do this book justice, so I advice that you pick this up and read for yourself to understand how good it is. Content and trigger warnings for sexual harassment and rape. I really love that she put a content warning before every chapter that delved into these issues. I really enjoyed this one. I love reading books and essay collections about feminism. At first, I thought this book was just another repackaged book with the same words I've heard and read over and over again, but the author adds her unique perspective to this one in the form of the issues she talks on. She checks a lot of privilege in this book and I think it's important for everyone to read this book! The title essay, Women Don't Owe You Pretty, is one of the main themes over the book, and she discusses, time and again, the pressure and effects of fitting to the male gaze. I enjoyed her narration so so much!

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