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Momo tackles blankets/Miley Cyrus, office friendships, fashion.
Summer’s not quite over yet!
Snaps from around the sweetest Southern city. Have we seen you yet?
Today, we’re pleased to feature a new contributor: New York-based street-style photographer Yeatie M.! Here’s what she has to say about New York style: “attitude is everything.”
Cincinnati’s unique style, captured by B.C. Getcha some outfit inspiration here!
Fitspo’s assertion that we have the power to change our bodies takes for granted that people are not—and should not—be happy with their bodies unless they fit into one of a few “attractive” body types, and learning to love, care for, and revel in the body that you have is never a virtue. While we have the power to fight back against genetics, fitspo never tells us we have the power to rescript what “fit,” “healthy,” “attractive,” and “beautiful” mean in our world.
As someone deeply invested in both the health of my own body and the right of people everywhere to make decisions regarding every aspect of their physical, mental, and emotional selves, I want to highlight what I see as some of the underlying issues that make the fitspo narrative—as well as other narratives we see or read about obesity and sickness—so dangerous. While fitspo pretends to offer us agency over our bodies, it really serves to affirm and extend the belief that fatness is a moral problem, an issue of work ethic.