Writing reading materials of female domination
Many of us love to create female characters who are in charge. They are the boss, the leader, the take-charge and kick ass types who keep everything from the local PTA to an entire country running just the way they like it. The alpha female character often comes off as bossy, bitchy, too masculine. The path to like-ability is common ground. What do your readers have in common with your character who may deny many traditional female qualities? Do they bottle up their feelings?
Ana de Armas. Age: 25. My sensual caressing body groans with desire and passion. My bosom, exuding juices of life-giving moisture, calls you to know what we often know only in our sweet fantasies.
Sign in. Accessibility help Skip to navigation Skip to content Skip to footer. Choose your subscription. Trial Try full digital access and see why over 1 million readers subscribe to the FT. For 4 weeks receive unlimited Premium digital access to the FT's trusted, award-winning business news. Digital Be informed with the essential news and opinion.
Anna Paquin. Age: 31. Sexy, relaxed, frank in bed and tireless in caresses - it's all about me. I am ready to be yours if you like personal approach and sincere attention. With me guaranteed rest and quality sex.
More than 75, votes were cast to cull the list of finalists to the top Also notable: Of those titles, or 63 percent were written by women—a parity that would seem like a minor miracle in some other genres. Female authors took the top three slots, and an approximately equal share of the top I wonder how many of the female YA authors on the list have children, and how old those children were when they wrote their successful books. I think you're right on the male MG author psychology.
The gender imbalance at the heart of the British and American literary establishment has been laid bare by a new study confirming that leading literary magazines focus their review coverage on books written by men, and commission more men than women to write about them. Statistics compiled by Vida , an American organisation for women in the literary arts, found gender imbalances in every one of the publications cited, including the London Review of Books, the Times Literary Supplement and the New York Review of Books. What, then, are they really telling us? We know women write. We know women read.