Even though the Harry Potter books came to a close when the seventh entry in the series was published in , that hasn't stopped author J. Rowling from adding to the larger lore of her wizarding world. With an Olivier and Tony-winning play that will probably live on the West End and Broadway for all eternity, and the Fantastic Beasts franchise chugging right along, Rowling has figured out how to mine her fantastical brain for content better than any blogger ever could. How does she do it? I am so tired. But despite being a genius at world-building, Rowling is notorious for retroactively adding details to her published stories , causing controversy both within the Harry Potter fanbase and the outside world of casual fans.
Trans anger as author J.K. Rowling compares hormone treatment to gay conversion therapy
Trans anger as J.K. Rowling compares hormone treatment to gay conversion therapy | Reuters
Harry Potter author J. Rowling came under fire in early June for controversial tweets she posted about the transgender community. Someone help me out. That initial tweet garnered a lot of backlash, but Rowling did not relent and wrote about her views in more detail.
J.K. Rowling's long history of discussing — but not depicting — Dumbledore's sexuality
Rowling is facing criticism from gay and transgender rights organizations after the British writer posted a tweet that many groups have said was anti-transgender. A tweet from Rowling on Saturday commented on a headline from a news article referring to "people who menstruate," which she suggested should have been shortened to just "women. Someone help me out. The tweet caused Rowling's name to trend across Twitter over the weekend and earned backlash from LGBT rights groups including GLAAD, which urged supporters to "direct your rightful anger over JK Rowling's latest anti-trans comments into something positive. If you want to direct your rightful anger over JK Rowling's latest anti-trans comments into something positive, support orgs that help Black trans people like MPJInstitute , blacktransusa , TransJusticeFP , Genderintell and ukblackpride.
Who owns a story? When an author writes a book, are the words on the page the definitive version of the plot and characters? Does what the author have to say outside the world of the book have the power to add to the meaning of the book itself? In response to a question from a Jewish fan, J.