For years, the Kardashian-Jenner family used their reality show “Keeping Up with the Kardashians” to spin narratives in their favor. But then they overplayed their hand.
Kyndall Cunningham is a freelance culture critic based in Baltimore. Her writing covers a variety of topics including race, gender, sexuality and class in film, television and pop culture. You can read her work at kyndall-cunningham.com.
Bravo’s decision to insert a lone woman of color into the all-white casts of its flagship reality franchise has led to some terribly ugly television—at these women’s expense.
The stars are ready to party—just like us.
In light of its co-creator’s #MeToo controversy, the third season of the Netflix series shifts its focus to Denise (Lena Waithe) and her wife, Alicia (Naomi Ackie).
The new 10-part Amazon Prime series from the “Moonlight” filmmaker charts a new, long-overdue course.
“It’s fair to question how these revelations are being fed to us and their motivation in sharing them,” writes Kyndall Cunningham.
How come, Chief Willoughby?
The pop superstar accused a popular L.A. fro-yo shop of being irresponsible and triggering for carrying sugar-free cookies before requesting that it bend to her will.
Gen Z’s been digging up old clips from the reality-competition series, where contestants donned blackface and lightened their skin. And they’re pointing the blame at its host.
“Khloe and her family’s widely influential role in perpetuating the unrealistic beauty standards she describes as ‘unbearable’ warrants additional pause,” says Kyndall Cunningham.