How to Cure a Ghost: Fariha Róisín

£5.495
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How to Cure a Ghost: Fariha Róisín

How to Cure a Ghost: Fariha Róisín

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Price: £5.495
£5.495 FREE Shipping

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though some poems were very personal (i particularly liked “rumi” and “self portraiture”), the entirety of the book was distancing, and began to feel repetitive for me at around 30%. From ‘time means everything’ ( No therapy for him, years of body dysmorphia, depression, anxiety, suicidal ideation, feelings of disgust, self-loathing, tears and hysteria every time I see a goddam fucking child that could’ve been ours) to ‘je ne suis pas folle’ ( why is it that as women we have to validate our stories?

but the most eye-opening were the likes of ‘on being an immigrant’, where she talks about her father, who was detained post-9/11, and ‘how to cure a ghost ii’, a reflection on modern Muslim life ( 1. I cannot rate someone's life experiences, but I can rate their poetic language, arrangement, sensitivity, since all of them are publicly open.In this truly stunning guided journal, Róisín addresses ableism, thin privilege, fatphobia, white privilege, and more, using empowering quotes and prompts to encourage you to appreciate the changes your body has gone through, explore beauty standards and ideals, reinforce self-confidence, and, ultimately, become the best version of yourself. I’m 50+ books into my Goodreads Challenge this year and this is easily the best thing I’ve read so far. are very important and should still be addressed… i just don’t think this is how i’d like to read about them personally. I can only hope the author was able to forgive those who wronged her and heal her generational trauma.

This journal is a conversation starter on how to talk about what ails us only with our bodies so that we can start (finally, collectively) moving towards self love and acceptance on a holistic global level.

Fariha Roisin’s words combined with gorgeous detail by Monica Ramos and design by Diane Shaw is eye-catching and demands to be heard. Simultaneously, this compilation unpacks the contentious relationship that exists between Ro´isi´n and her mother, her platonic and romantic heartbreaks, and the cognitive dissonance felt as a result of being so divided among her broad spectrum of identities. The illustrations also add a nice touch and bring depth to certain themes discussed in the poetry collection. Some of the data that are collected include the number of visitors, their source, and the pages they visit anonymously.

And ‘we go on, sisters, we go on’, dedicated to Jyoti Pandey Singh, who was gang-raped on a bus by six men on 16 December 2012 ( i’m tired for all the women we’ve lost.That being said i found some of these poems to be beautiful and captivating and others were perhaps a bit weaker and left me confused. The struggles she faced as a queer, young Muslim woman puts into focus the parallel strife of the everyday brown woman. It explores shame, ancestral trauma and violence—weaving in Róisin’s personal experience of abuse at the hands of her mother, while also being trapped in a body, time and era where she’s being forced to confront the many things that have haunted her. I would highly recommend this collection to any fans of poetry , or just if you want a collection as a starting point i would recommend this one too.



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