Why I Wish I Never Reported My Assault: read my latest essay in @WalrusMagazine
I don’t have anything else to say on the matter.
In terms of writing, this process was an extremely long one. For obvious reasons, this essay had to be fact-checked. But the process took over two months, mostly because the magazine (bless ’em) wanted to make sure they had crossed all the T’s and dotted all the i’s, in case anyone wanted to come back at me and call me a liar.
The burden of proof the fact-checker required was greater than what the police required to press charges against my assailant.
So I double-dare you to call me a goddamned liar.
Thanks for reading and for the support, my munchkins.
Fuck the patriarchy.
In other news, I spent the weekend with photographer and fellow writer Graham Isador, who took nice shots of me on a rooftop.
If you don’t think photographs are important, wait until they’re all you have left.
Check out my official website Christine Estima dot com for more of my published works.
This entry was posted on October 16, 2018 by Christine Estima. It was filed under academic essays, Canadian Politics, Christine Estima, clusterfuck, creative writing, feminism, portfolio, writing and was tagged with #metoo, #timesup, #yesallwomen, author, Canada, canadian women writers, Christine Estima, Christine Estima VICE, christine estima writer, columnist, creative writing, editorial, essay, essayist, feminism, feminist, feminist writer, jian ghomeshi, kavanaugh hearings, me too, op-ed, publishing, Short story, the walrus, Toronto, walrus magazine, writer, writing.
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