Popular Culture Review 29.1 (Spring 2018) - Page 80

While this article reads UnREAL as a legitimate feminist artwork, it also contends that it offers a critique of white, liberal feminism’s racism. This raises the question, given that is co-creator is a white feminist, of whether or not Shapiro’s feminist project is mired in the racism she aims to criticize. That third order analysis of the women behind the camera of UnREAL, not those, Rachel and Quinn, behind the camera shooting Everlasting, is presently unanswered and at least two seasons of UnREAL will give the audience more material to address that question. Works Cited Bastién, Angelica Jade. “UnREAL Recap: Aftermath.” Vulture. August 3, 2016. ---. “UnREAL Recap: The Kill List.” Vulture. June 16, 2016. ---. “UnREAL Recap: The Ivy League Devil,” Vulture, June 20, 2016. ---.  “UnREAL Recap: Breaking Point,” Vulture, July 5, 2016.   ---. “UnREAL Recap: Black Lives Matter,” Vulture, July 19, 2016. ---. “UnREAL Recap: Mommie Dearest,” Vulture, July 25, 2016. Buck v. Bell 274 U.S. 200 (1927). Cahill, Thomas. Sailing the Wine Dark Sea: Why the Greeks Matter. New York: Random House, 2003. Carrig, Daniel. “Lifetime launches New Industry Initiative Broad Focus Advocating for More Women in Behind-the-Camera Roles.” A + E Networks, May 6, 2015. Curry, Tommy J. “Talking Tough with Tommy: On the Myth of the White Anti-Racist.” Redding News Review, SiriusXM 128--The Power. Garbth B., Matthews. “Aristotelian Essentialism,” Philosophy and Phenomenological Research. (Autumn, 1990), pp. 251 -262. Haack, Susan. “Law, Pragmatism, and Morality: The Lessons of Buck v. Bell.” European Journal of Pragmatism and American Philosophy. (2011). III. 2. Hall, Stuart. “What Is This “Black” in Black Popular Culture?” Social Justice, Vol. 20, No. 1/2 (51-52), Rethinking Race (Spring-Summer 1993), pp. 104-114. Harris,