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Flocks

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L. Nichols, a trans man, artist, engineer and father of two, was born in rural Louisiana, assigned female and raised by conservative Christians. Flocks is his memoir of that childhood, and of his family, friends and community, the flocks of Flocks, that shaped and re-shaped him. L.'s irresistibly charming drawings demonstrate what makes Flocks so special: L.'s boundless em L. Nichols, a trans man, artist, engineer and father of two, was born in rural Louisiana, assigned female and raised by conservative Christians. Flocks is his memoir of that childhood, and of his family, friends and community, the flocks of Flocks, that shaped and re-shaped him. L.'s irresistibly charming drawings demonstrate what makes Flocks so special: L.'s boundless empathy.


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L. Nichols, a trans man, artist, engineer and father of two, was born in rural Louisiana, assigned female and raised by conservative Christians. Flocks is his memoir of that childhood, and of his family, friends and community, the flocks of Flocks, that shaped and re-shaped him. L.'s irresistibly charming drawings demonstrate what makes Flocks so special: L.'s boundless em L. Nichols, a trans man, artist, engineer and father of two, was born in rural Louisiana, assigned female and raised by conservative Christians. Flocks is his memoir of that childhood, and of his family, friends and community, the flocks of Flocks, that shaped and re-shaped him. L.'s irresistibly charming drawings demonstrate what makes Flocks so special: L.'s boundless empathy.

30 review for Flocks

  1. 4 out of 5

    David Schaafsma

    In the close to 70 glbtq graphic memoirs and fiction I have read in the past couple years, very few deal with the faith complications that coming out can entail. As the Crow Flies by Melanie Gilman was one I recall. I think most of them assume that when you come out you also come clean out of your (conservative) religious background that condemns you as gay sinner. This book is an exception to that rule: Nichols is nearly crushed by his sense of himself as sinner, but never gives up on his faith In the close to 70 glbtq graphic memoirs and fiction I have read in the past couple years, very few deal with the faith complications that coming out can entail. As the Crow Flies by Melanie Gilman was one I recall. I think most of them assume that when you come out you also come clean out of your (conservative) religious background that condemns you as gay sinner. This book is an exception to that rule: Nichols is nearly crushed by his sense of himself as sinner, but never gives up on his faith in God, and finds flocks--church and otherwise that will love and support him. He's gracious, expecting grace. L. Nichols, "born" (or is it assigned?), Laura, is never comfortable in his body, and a familiar story of coming out is told, in the context of a (conservative) Southern Baptist seventies upbringing. It's a pretty straightforwardly told tale, though it is repetitive in its depiction of the struggles, something I associate with its being adapted from the webcomic Nichols constructed over the years. This could have been thinned down. We know people are often narrow-minded and even gay-bashing, especially true of the Louisiana he describes growing up in the seventies, and we know The Church in this time largely saw being gay as sinful, but we hear this again and again in this book. I suppose it's like a nightmare he can't wake up from, an echo he hears every day. But I think if I had not also just read the lyrical and poetic Passing For Human by Liana Finck I might have appreciated this more. I felt like more time could have been spent on the unique aspects of Nichols's positive engagements with religion that keep him in the faith. So there's repetitions, and there's gaps about relationships he develops Some stuff just seems missing in the story. These support groups, friends, the church, some of her family, are his "flocks," and this is a cool and important idea. I also liked Nichols's fun and colorful illustrations, that invite all readers in. But the main audience for this seventies (largely) coming-of-age story might be young people, encouraging them to become the selves they were meant to be (and yes, he's still a Christian at the end).

  2. 4 out of 5

    Donna

    The author's graphic novel memoir of growing up a trans man in Louisiana in a conservative church. I can't imagine being so uncomfortable in your own body that you hate yourself. I wouldn't want to live in a family and community that emphasized church-going to this degree. The mental confusion of realizing you're queer when just the whisper of the word would result in sneers and anger was added pain. This book gave me a peek at all of these. And when I say 'peek', I mean that it was painful to cr The author's graphic novel memoir of growing up a trans man in Louisiana in a conservative church. I can't imagine being so uncomfortable in your own body that you hate yourself. I wouldn't want to live in a family and community that emphasized church-going to this degree. The mental confusion of realizing you're queer when just the whisper of the word would result in sneers and anger was added pain. This book gave me a peek at all of these. And when I say 'peek', I mean that it was painful to crack your eyes fully open to the pain and confusion and depression and fear on these pages. So I did it with a bit of a protective squint. It really is an amazing book, including the artwork. The soft flocked body of L. Nichols echoes the flocks of people that he survives with, and is friends with, and loves. The author says that the groups you're with all shape you in different ways. I'll think about that one as I move from day to day. Mad kudos to L. Nichols and I'm so happy you found your spot that's you.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Rod Brown

    A trans male recounts his childhood and eventual transition through the fascinating prism of communities. Growing up as Laura is Louisiana, Nichols was constantly torn between the loving support of family and church and terror of the condemnation and damnation from those same groups should struggles with sexuality and gender ever be revealed. Despite struggles with anxiety and depression, Laura and later L. are able to continually find communities in high school, college and beyond from which th A trans male recounts his childhood and eventual transition through the fascinating prism of communities. Growing up as Laura is Louisiana, Nichols was constantly torn between the loving support of family and church and terror of the condemnation and damnation from those same groups should struggles with sexuality and gender ever be revealed. Despite struggles with anxiety and depression, Laura and later L. are able to continually find communities in high school, college and beyond from which they can draw the positive energy and support they need to find a way to becoming the person he wants to be. And part of that is a strong attachment to religion, which is often absent or downplayed in these sort of memoirs. It was interesting to see how faith can be kept even when your church is attacking the very core of your identity. My only problems with the book are that some of the author's themes were hammered home with way too much repetition throughout while other huge developments in Nichol's life were glossed over much too quickly, especially the whole last chapter.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Laura

    Oooof. This book was so raw. So much pain and hope and joy and sadness. So much bare honesty and abject need. Very powerful.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Kelly

    A touching and whimsically-illustrated memoir about growing up trans and Southern Baptist. (Full disclosure: I received a free e-ARC for review through Edelweiss. Trigger warning for homophobia, depression, self-harm, and eating disorders.) L. Nichols was born in Louisiana (some time in the mid-to-late-1970s, if the rad TMNT reference is any indication!) and assigned female ("Laura") at birth. Raised in a conservative Southern Baptist community, L. always felt different; an outcast, a freak, a sin A touching and whimsically-illustrated memoir about growing up trans and Southern Baptist. (Full disclosure: I received a free e-ARC for review through Edelweiss. Trigger warning for homophobia, depression, self-harm, and eating disorders.) L. Nichols was born in Louisiana (some time in the mid-to-late-1970s, if the rad TMNT reference is any indication!) and assigned female ("Laura") at birth. Raised in a conservative Southern Baptist community, L. always felt different; an outcast, a freak, a sinner. Throughout his childhood and teen years, L. tried to suppress his attraction to girls - and was further confounded by the occasional crushes he developed on boys. While he enjoyed some parts of the church experience - the emphasis on faith, the sense of fellowship, and the feeling that there are things bigger than oneself - his church's virulent homophobia and adherence to rigid gender roles alienated L. and led to isolation, depression, and self-harm. But whereas L.'s community failed him on one front, it succeeded on another: despite his being labeled "female," L.'s family and teachers encouraged him to pursue his love of science and technology, culminating in a Master's degree from the MIT Media Lab. It was during his college years that L. pinpointed the reason for the animosity he felt toward his body, and decided to transition. Flocks is L.'s memoir, told in graphic novel format. The vehicle through which L. chooses to tell his story perfectly encapsulates the many contradictions in his life: while STEM majors aren't typically considered artsy or creative, L. is indeed a talented artist. His sad little rag doll depiction of himself is at once whimsical and rather heartbreaking (doubly so when we witness stuffing fall out of self-inflicted cuts on his legs). Given all he's been through, L.'s upbeat, optimistic attitude is downright uplifting. (And I typically consider myself an Oscar the Grouch type, so that's quite a compliment coming from my neck of the dump.) While the main thrust of the story is L.'s burgeoning sexuality and exploration of his gender identity, he tackles a number of other serious topics as well: his parents' acrimonious divorce; the pressure of choosing a major and settling on a career path, post-graduation; polyamory; eating disorders; self-harm; depression; binge drinking; an appreciation of nature and the natural world; and the impact of community and in-group/out-group identity on one's sense of self. It's an engaging, beautiful story, in both form and content. There's a little bit of repetition of themes and ideas early on (and not between chapters, i.e. to string them together, but within the same chapters), which does detract from the story. Even so, it's a must-read, and not just because it's more or less a one of a kind story, at least at this point in time. (Dear publishers, please give us more of this! Kay thanks bye.) http://www.easyvegan.info/2018/09/14/...

  6. 5 out of 5

    J.T.

    "Boundless empathy" (from the descriptive blurb) is the perfect phrase to describe L. Nichols. He was one of the first cartoonists I met when I first started publishing my work and attending indie comic conventions, and he was welcoming and encouraging from the start. I always look forward to catching up when I see him at shows. I've been excited to read each new issue of Flocks when it was being released as single issues and delighted to see that a wonderful publisher like Secret Acres collectin "Boundless empathy" (from the descriptive blurb) is the perfect phrase to describe L. Nichols. He was one of the first cartoonists I met when I first started publishing my work and attending indie comic conventions, and he was welcoming and encouraging from the start. I always look forward to catching up when I see him at shows. I've been excited to read each new issue of Flocks when it was being released as single issues and delighted to see that a wonderful publisher like Secret Acres collecting all of the initial issues along with three (I think?) new issues/chapters concluding L.'s memoir. Nichols details his early realization that he is "different" from most of his peers. Raised in a very observant Baptist family, he struggles to suppress his sexuality and gender identity. This memoir could easily have become a condemnation of Christianity and rigid ideology, but instead Nichols always recognizes the beneficial aspects of the religion he was raised in, namely community. Luckily, he eventually supplements that community with more accepting communities and friendships along the way to deciding to transition from female to male. I read books and comics to experience different viewpoints or experiences than my own, and this one definitely delivered! A good writer allows you to identify with the protagonist, even if your experiences are vastly different, and again, Nichols delivered.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Brittany

    One of the most honest and touching graphic memoirs I've read. This one really dug into my heart, because my upbringing and journey away from home was so similar to the author's. I know how difficult it was sometimes for me, a cis straight woman who usually fit the molds set it front of me, as I grew and changed my mind on certain things I'd been taught; I can't imagine how much harder it was for someone who had the added difficulty of a secret internal struggle. For the author to have come thro One of the most honest and touching graphic memoirs I've read. This one really dug into my heart, because my upbringing and journey away from home was so similar to the author's. I know how difficult it was sometimes for me, a cis straight woman who usually fit the molds set it front of me, as I grew and changed my mind on certain things I'd been taught; I can't imagine how much harder it was for someone who had the added difficulty of a secret internal struggle. For the author to have come through the other side and reflect in such a way that brought all my own old memories of anxiety and worry rushing back speaks volumes, for me, about his mastery. I can't tell you how happy I am to see that he made it through and is doing well. This is up at the top of my list for best graphic memoirs of the year, potentially ever.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Sandy

    Really excellent graphic (comics) memoir. L. grows up Southern Baptist, surrounded by anti-queer messages, but enjoying nature and academics. L. later goes to a residential high school and then MIT, where he finds queer community. He eventually transitions. L. struggles with anti-fat messages, compulsory femininity, and depression. Content note for self-harm (cutting) and drinking too much. I loved this and read it in one sitting.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Adam Stone

    If the first four sections of this book had been consolidated into one, this would have been a four, maybe five star book. The art is great. The message is fantastic. But the first four sections are the same story over and over and over and over again. As a device, I enjoy repetition in poetry and prose, when used sparingly. In a graphic novel, it's exhausting. In many ways, the text of a graphic novel is often already a repetition of the artwork. By the fourth time I saw a three panel grid of on If the first four sections of this book had been consolidated into one, this would have been a four, maybe five star book. The art is great. The message is fantastic. But the first four sections are the same story over and over and over and over again. As a device, I enjoy repetition in poetry and prose, when used sparingly. In a graphic novel, it's exhausting. In many ways, the text of a graphic novel is often already a repetition of the artwork. By the fourth time I saw a three panel grid of one person muttering "faggot", one person muttering "dyke", and a third person muttering "gay", I started skipping pages. The point had fully been made. Even now, being young and queer is hard, but it was certainly more isolating and confusing before the internet. So I understand why so many queer narratives are so focused on the trauma of childhood and adolescence, but the interesting part of this story begins with L's going to college and the journey of acceptance. Unfortunately, by the time that came up, I had come to view the narrator as exhausting, as there was hardly any joy or even neutral events or thoughts in the first 2/5ths of the book. If you're invested in the metaphor of the long, tedious, tortuous youth before a person starts to accept who they are and who they want to be, then this will probably be a five star book. Again, the art is fantastic. I will absolutely pick up another L Nichols book in the future.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Romany

    WOW. This exceeded my expectations. The cute illustrations belie the trauma detailed in the first part of the book. But in the end, the author takes a long view. There’s redemption in here, and a whole lotta love.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Raina

    There's a lot of things I identify with here. My journey mirrors hers in a lot of ways. I think the main thing I was missing here was more setting of the scene. I wanted to know more about our protagonist as a person, and her context. She runs right into the religious stuff, and it felt odd that I only found out the denomination of choice late into the issue. This feels more like a sampler of a larger work than a complete first chapter (which is how it's billed). It took me a few years (no joke) There's a lot of things I identify with here. My journey mirrors hers in a lot of ways. I think the main thing I was missing here was more setting of the scene. I wanted to know more about our protagonist as a person, and her context. She runs right into the religious stuff, and it felt odd that I only found out the denomination of choice late into the issue. This feels more like a sampler of a larger work than a complete first chapter (which is how it's billed). It took me a few years (no joke) to read this, after picking up the printed edition at the Oly Comics Fest. But there's a lot to like. Her illustrations are accessible, and innovative at the same time. She draws herself as something like a voodoo doll stereotype, and integrates math terms that I totally didn't follow into the illustrations. But I'm guessing that anyone math-inclined would get larger meaning out of the extra loops and letters. I'm sorry to see Nichols hasn't published the complete work yet, or that she doesn't seem to have anything completely hers on the mainstream market. I hope she keeps creating stories. I'd like to read them.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Robert

    Finally, L. Nichols' comics-series (from Retrofit) has been collected into one volume! A very honest, moving and big-hearted memoir about growing up queer & isolated in a rural, Southern Baptist community. Recommended, and that includes for YA readers, especially.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Marit Swanson

    One of the most gracious books I’ve ever read— “boundless empathy” is not hyperbole. L is the kind of person we should all strive to be, the kind of artist the world needs.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Grant

    This is an honest and creative memoir that deals with mental health and body dysphoria with candor, grace, and hope. Nichols has created a unique imagery that shows how we so often view ourselves as the "other" no matter what setting we are in. We follow him through ups and downs, both uniquely and wonderfully illustrated. His incorporation of mathematical formulas and repetitive imagery convey a specific and more nuanced feeling to the story. And the way that he depicts depression, body dysphor This is an honest and creative memoir that deals with mental health and body dysphoria with candor, grace, and hope. Nichols has created a unique imagery that shows how we so often view ourselves as the "other" no matter what setting we are in. We follow him through ups and downs, both uniquely and wonderfully illustrated. His incorporation of mathematical formulas and repetitive imagery convey a specific and more nuanced feeling to the story. And the way that he depicts depression, body dysphoria, anxiety, and the entire spectrum of human emotion is instantly recognizable and relatable. Nichols has also done an incredible job of telling a narrative about how we are influenced by and aided by others throughout our lives. "Flocks" refers to the groups of people that we encounter in our various social circles. From Family, to School, Church, Friends, Summer Camp, other LGBTQ identifying people, and more. Each of them has an opinion about the world, and they will want to share it with you. But, Nichols teaches us that you don't have to take everything they tell you as fact or rule. You can pick what serves you on your journey, and leave behind the rest. Use what lifts you up and leave their biases behind. If you like honest storytelling, truly unique character design, insightful and heartfelt writing, and a journey of hope: read this book!

  15. 5 out of 5

    Hebah

    This wasn't quite the memoir I was expecting. I knew the author's experience growing up gay in a very conservative church was a huge part of it, but the narrative ended up being so much more complex. Nichols' attempts to find community and meaning and reconcile an organic faith felt in nature with the hostile messages in sermons and pressures to be more feminine were heartbreaking at first. I loved how complex all these bits of identity were, how groups that in significant ways made him hide and This wasn't quite the memoir I was expecting. I knew the author's experience growing up gay in a very conservative church was a huge part of it, but the narrative ended up being so much more complex. Nichols' attempts to find community and meaning and reconcile an organic faith felt in nature with the hostile messages in sermons and pressures to be more feminine were heartbreaking at first. I loved how complex all these bits of identity were, how groups that in significant ways made him hide and loathe parts of himself were also instrumental in supporting him to pursue academic dreams and find larger purpose. For how the narrative begins, Nichols would have every right to be bitter, but while not ignoring the damage and turmoil of those years, he seems to bear them little ill will. It's rather remarkable, but as a cisgender, straight reader, I found this story refreshing and ultimately hopeful--I can only imagine what a balm it might be for trans and queer readers, particularly those emerging from more Evangelical backgrounds.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Danielle

    I feel like I need to emphasize that off the top off my head this is one of the best LGBT books, graphic memoirs and graphic novels overall that I've ever read (y'all know I don't fuck around when it comes to graphic novels). Nichols' narrative hits home so hard, and it was so much stronger for embracing queerness and religion, rather than one or the other. The entire book has such an emotional grasp as Nichols struggles with the church, parent difficulties, fitting in, and more, but it's in the I feel like I need to emphasize that off the top off my head this is one of the best LGBT books, graphic memoirs and graphic novels overall that I've ever read (y'all know I don't fuck around when it comes to graphic novels). Nichols' narrative hits home so hard, and it was so much stronger for embracing queerness and religion, rather than one or the other. The entire book has such an emotional grasp as Nichols struggles with the church, parent difficulties, fitting in, and more, but it's in the way that hurts because you can relate and because Nichols is so honest and upfront. Everything comes together so eloquently and powerfully in the end - there's obvious lots of homophobia and transphobia in the book, but Nichols captures every good and bad thing that LGBT people go through with all the anxiety and revelations you grow up with. Flocks emphasizes both the loneliness of being closeted and the importance of pride, and the empowering ending is something we (no matter what age) still need today.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Cy

    a really powerful memoir of a trans man growing up and finding himself. he was born into a very conservative religious family, and the majority of the book is about his struggle trying to fit in with them and hide who he really is. it can be hard to read in parts, but you really root for him to succeed and whenever he does, it just feels really good. :'> i liked how he talked about how he wasn't able to feel a connection with god in his church (which was angry and hateful) but he did feel that a really powerful memoir of a trans man growing up and finding himself. he was born into a very conservative religious family, and the majority of the book is about his struggle trying to fit in with them and hide who he really is. it can be hard to read in parts, but you really root for him to succeed and whenever he does, it just feels really good. :'> i liked how he talked about how he wasn't able to feel a connection with god in his church (which was angry and hateful) but he did feel that connection when he was outside, or with his animals. i could really relate to finding that feeling of "i am a part of something larger" in nature. like some other people have said, there are parts that are a little repetitive and i feel like the book could be pared down a little. but this is probably due to the fact that it was originally released as single issues, not a whole graphic novel. it didn't bother me that much but ymmv.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Monika

    What a powerful graphic novel/memoir. L. Nichols is a trans man who grew up in rural Louisiana as a member of a conservative Christian church, where he grappled with the differences between what he felt and knew to be true, deep within, and the hateful rhetoric he heard all around him. Every memory he shares is full of nuance. Nichols held onto and found solace in his faith in God, appreciated the love and support his church family offered up when needed. He found a way to get out of his small t What a powerful graphic novel/memoir. L. Nichols is a trans man who grew up in rural Louisiana as a member of a conservative Christian church, where he grappled with the differences between what he felt and knew to be true, deep within, and the hateful rhetoric he heard all around him. Every memory he shares is full of nuance. Nichols held onto and found solace in his faith in God, appreciated the love and support his church family offered up when needed. He found a way to get out of his small town, question the "rules", figure out his sexuality and gender identity, avoid becoming bitter, overcome self-destructive behaviors, deepen his own faith and find a church family where he fit in. This memoir is heartbreaking, real, and full of so much love, grace, and hope. Consider this a must-read.

  19. 5 out of 5

    P.

    I've read a good number of memoirs in the comic format about being queer in one way or another and growing up. Nichols, as author and artist, does a remarkable job of conveying his personality and interiority and thought processes (including confusion and pain) while also making it really accessible to the reader. For example, there are books where the people struggle with religion and I can say to myself "I understand this struggle" but still not feel it, but this is a book where the struggle i I've read a good number of memoirs in the comic format about being queer in one way or another and growing up. Nichols, as author and artist, does a remarkable job of conveying his personality and interiority and thought processes (including confusion and pain) while also making it really accessible to the reader. For example, there are books where the people struggle with religion and I can say to myself "I understand this struggle" but still not feel it, but this is a book where the struggle is presented in a way that it provides access to a different level of personal empathy. It must be so difficult to visualize and plot out the experience of feeling something you can't yet name, but Nichols does it with his self-discovery of being trans.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Erin

    A really loved the author's focus on how different groups can offer different support, and how he was able to translate that support into different areas, at least sometimes. While his religious upbringing was absolutely not supportive of any queerness, the church group was super supportive of academic achievements and (some) major life disruptions like divorce. Groups of friends help him with self-acceptance and finding others with similar challenges to relate to. While some parts felt repetitiv A really loved the author's focus on how different groups can offer different support, and how he was able to translate that support into different areas, at least sometimes. While his religious upbringing was absolutely not supportive of any queerness, the church group was super supportive of academic achievements and (some) major life disruptions like divorce. Groups of friends help him with self-acceptance and finding others with similar challenges to relate to. While some parts felt repetitive, I thought the book overall gave a really nice peek into the mind of someone constantly doubting who they are and their own reality. Persistent doubt and depression mixed with an unrelenting hopefulness, which makes for a heartbreaking and earnest read.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Shayna Ross

    I was admittedly a bit mixed on this read. Our protagonist goes through many years of hardship until finally coming to terms of an identity as an adult - this in itself is a tragic, yet touching story. However I struggled with the narration style due to the repetitive nature of the thought process. I understood why it was done this way, but I would say it's not a style that many people would enjoy.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Will

    Graphic memoir following the author's struggle with sexuality and gender growing up in the American South and pursuing a degree at MIT. I believe it is always valuable to hear queer histories and Flocks is no different. However, I sometimes found the text and images to be a bit disjointed. I also found the ending to be a bit abrupt. Nichols writes well about their relationship with queerness and faith--something that I have struggled to find in the graphic storytelling world.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Kendra

    There's a lot to really love about this book - the art, the thoughtfulness towards the characters (hard in auto-biographical work), the message. But I couldn't help but feel like it could have been a bit shorter - it sometimes felt repetitive and occasionally overly detail oriented. RIP Senior Haus, though.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Carol

    Some wonderful, raw drawings and an honest depiction of the confusion and scariness of discovering who you are. The repetitive recounting, while demonstrating the not-always-linear growth of the author, doesn’t always work. Am very glad to have read it and would recommend this to any queer or maybe-queer young person.

  25. 5 out of 5

    WisMiss1821

    I keep finding books I wish I could send back in time to my past self. L. Nichols' tragic memoir is fantastic! A journey to finding ones place in the world after being formed in a place of severe judgment and emotional/spiritual control.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Jeimy

    Though this graphic memoir begins with the author identifying as queer from an early age and how this clashed with his Southern Baptist roots, the book is about the steps along his journey that led him to become a person he could accept and, most importantly , love.

  27. 5 out of 5

    James Biser

    This is an excellent book about a person who learns who he/she is and how to be that individual without shame and with love for those around. It demonstrates how to deal with bad habits and nonacceptance from family and society. This book is an eye opener.

  28. 4 out of 5

    George Ilsley

    A simple tale, nicely told (although at times verges into the repetitive). A nice reminder that not all Christian communities are filled with hate (that is, they might even follow the teachings of Christ).

  29. 5 out of 5

    Ben Ostrowsky

    An intense, sweet memoir about growing up queer, fat, nerdy, trans, and Christian in southern Louisiana.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Yamini

    A powerful work of art illustrating the autobiographical story of a trans man grown with religion and struggles with self. More people need to read this book.

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