Having recently ranked number one as the most streamed show on Australian Netflix, there’s a good reason why Netflix's 'Emily in Paris' is so popular. Our main gal Fran gives us the DL.
Jessica Lees on the cultural significance of 'The Golden Girls' as a beacon of sexual empowerment and agency, particularly for ageing women.
Making children cry for the sake of money-making television sounds like something out of a fictional dystopian world - like 'The Hunger Games' or 'Divergent'. But, as Helena reveals, it's happening right in front of us.
Boasting a cast that includes Stranger Things’ Millie Bobby Brown and Harry Potter’s Helena Bonham Carter, buckle up for a refreshing ride with this latest remake, based on the first book in a series of the same name by Nancy Springer, which is itself loosely inspired by the canonical Sherlock Holmes novels. The film revolves… Continue reading ENID Reviews… Enola Holmes
For most of us, we exist inside our socio-political bubbles, with limited exposure to opposing views. So Fran found herself a little shocked (to say the least) when she was roped into a conversation with an anti-vax conspiracist. Here's what she learned.
Caitlin would like to broadcast the following PSA: we need to listen to the teenage girls in Netflix's 'Sex Education' - they teach us about much more than just sex. Content warning: this article mentions sexual assault.
A novel by Alyssa Near With illustrations by Courtney Brimms ★★★★★ Fairytales for Wilde Girls, by contemporary Australian author Allyse Near, manages the impressive feat of sacrificing neither gritty reality nor whimsical fairytale in the world it weaves and the characters that inhabit it. A bubblegum gothic coming-of-age narrative that centres itself firmly in the… Continue reading ENID Reviews… Fairytales for Wilde Girls
Rosie has a problem with RUOK Day. As someone who has suffered from a wide range of mental illnesses, she believes this gripe to be entirely justified. Read her raw account of what it is like to experience suicidal thoughts.
Rose identifies as aromantic; she has never been in love... and doesn't really want to. So what is her perspective on love songs?
Does the crucifix, once only a religious symbol, become meaningless when adopted as a fashion statement?