Moon is relentlessly sex-positive and body-positive, giving the reader encouragement to enjoy whatever they enjoy and to feel however they feel. Moon’s narrator exhorts the reader to try to have an “embodied yes,” one which feels grounded inside your body. She asks, “What does ‘yes’ feel like? Excited? Energized? Warm? Curious?” (And there’s also permission/encouragement to say “no” if something doesn’t feel right.)
Q:I have questions. One is I am assuming you made Blythe in Lunatic Fringe that horridly radfem on purpose, but it was a hard slog to get through her doucheness. But, then we had the awesome of Lexie and Archer and Lexie coming into her own. Okay, so I don't have a question. Mostly just praise that might lead to questions someday.
Hee hee! Yes, you were correct in that Blythe was horribly radfem on purpose. She was based on a few real girls I knew in college, and since she’s the villain, I needed to make her pretty terrible. Part of it was since it was my first novel, I was nervous about having a villain who wasn’t bad enough. Hopefully I’ve grown as a writer since then, but there you go. Thanks for writing!
HOW DO PEOPLE READ WITH THE SLEEVE ON THE HARD COVER BOOK?! i JUST CAN’T
IDK I JUST FEEL WEIRD WHEN ITS NOT ON
I JUST FEEL SO MUCH MORE RELAXED WHEN THE BOOK’S NOT WEARING CLOTHES TO IMPRESS ME. JUST THE HARD BOOK IN MY HANDS
THIS JUST GOT SEXUAL REALLY QUICKLY