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Zines

​Last copy! In Masculinities, Cindy Crabb (Doris) explores how we're each individually taught about what masculinity is. The zine focuses on the role models (positive or problematic or often both) who guided that education and how it played out. As she says in her introduction, she wants to "shake [masculinity] up—look at all the varied ways people are taught what it means to be a man, and where they found resistance, examples of other ways to be...[ continued ]

A collaboration between Portland nonprofit Know Your City and writer Martha Grover (Somnambulist zine, The End of My Career), The People's Guide to Portland is an in-depth resource guide for marginalized people and communities, as well as a succinct and clear guide to being a good ally. 

Sections within: Chronically Ill/Disabled, Racial Justice, LGBTQIA+, Reproductive Rights, Gender Inequality, Youth, Folks in Recovery, Parenting/Child-Rearing, Survivors of Violent Crime, Survivors of Domestic & Sexual Violence, Housing: Renting and Houselessness, Mental Health, Environmental Justice, Low Income, Educate/Agitate/Organize, Self Care, Veteran Resources, Wealth & Voter Suppression...[ continued ]

Pro Wrestling Feelings is the zine where people who don't fit the typical image of professional wrestling fans voice their love. Women, queers, outsiders, and academics all get heard in PWF and it's always a fascinating ride, regardless of your interest in wrestling. This issue covers a wide range: the challenges facing female pro-wrestlers, All Japan Pro Wrestling, wrestling and fathers, meeting Japanese professional wrestler Jushin Liger on a beach in Los Angeles, and much more...[ continued ]

This issue of Pro Wrestling Feelings goes deep. There's an epic and fascinating interview with transgender poet Colette Arrand about wrestling as literary muse and her stints as a wrestler and commentator. Willow Maclay has an excellent essay on wrestling as cinema, and the sport's roots in both carnival shows and theater. There's also an interview with Dr. Jess Krenek about female pro-wrestling fandom and academia, as well as comics, poems, the dream match, and much more...[ continued ]

In its continuing effort to "untangle the emotional resonance of pro wrestling," Pro Wrestling Feelings #6 examines homophobia and transphobia at wrestling matches, the power imbalances between wrestlers and fans, and event promoter Tom Green discusses accessibility and creating welcoming environments. It also features a wrestling LARP and a queer wrestling RPG. A zine that oddball mega fans will love and where the uninitiated can get a peek into a fascinating world...[ continued ]

Shotgun Seamstress #8 covers so much territory. Thoughts on imperfect heroes and the way that slogans can't sum up systematic oppression. Broadside-esque pages on punk activism, Alli Lowe of The Atomic Tanlines, and Neil deGrasse Tyson.

Interviews with Afrofuturist Wizard Apprentice, Marc Edwards of Cellular Chaos, horror movie actress Geretta Geretta, and Monika Estrella Negra on Chicago's black and brown punk shows...[ continued ]

Things Men Have Told Me About My Body is a collection of anecdotes and stories from 30+ anonymous contributors who have had men make wildly inappropriate statements about their bodies. 

Red Velvet says it best in her introduction when she writes, "This is a zine about things that have been said to us: by friends, lovers, passerby, family, and strangers. Some are funny, some are rude, some are simply puzzling...[ continued ]

Temporary Sale! In this issue of Tom Tom, Lisa Schonberg and Aidan Koch team up to interview an audiologist about hearing damage. The Big Moon gets interviewed. We get a peek at Janet (F'ing) Weiss' nontraditional drum notations.

Not to mention: Body positive drumming, pregnancy and drumming, moon cycle metronomes, drumming after cancer, drumming after Lyme Disease, yoga for drummers, and so much more...[ continued ]

​Last copy! What Happens When You Contain The Flame? is a longform interview with poet/novelist/queer icon Eileen Myles. Discussed within: how to use fame, the positive side of social media, performance and poetry, crossing between worlds and scenes, the legendary Poetry Project at St. Mark's Church, and much more. Myles is, as always, generous, open, and surprising. The zine ends with a lyric essay from poet Hannah Levene...[ continued ]

An illustrated introduction to women artists, feminist art, and the problems of the visual art canon. By Portland artist M. Sabine Rear. A great read and an essential addition to any zine collection. Highly recommended!

Within: Louise Bourgeois, Carrie Mae Weems, Eva Hesse, Yoko Ono, Ana Mendieta, Alice Neel, Hannah Wilke, Rosa Bonheur, Méret Oppenheim, Gabriele Münter, Mary Kelly, Rokudenashiko, Hannah Höch, Shirin Neshat, Lee Krasner, Catherine Opie, Louise Nevelson, Orlan, Lorna Simpson, Andrea Fraser, Helen Frankenthaler, Nan Goldin, Vaginal Creme Davis, and the Guerilla Girls...[ continued ]