BY BUST Magazine
on Aug 07, 2015
Tired of being bombarded by all that women’s magazine relationship advice? Then why not take a break and let the man in your life make the self-improvement resolutions for a change?
I grew up with three sisters. And among all the other tidbits I picked up as an outnumbered male—knowing what a dollop is, for example, or how to give great compliments—I also had access to scores of women’s magazines. Read More
Nicki Minaj blessed us during this holiday season with her amazing new album "Pink Print." Here are some of her inspiring sayings to get you through the day.
P.s. You may want to listen to "Feeling Myself" off her new album, featuring Beyonce.
1. Speak Your Mind
2. Work what your mama gave you
3. Don't underestimate yourself.
4. Love Your Body
5. Use "YAAS" not "Yes"
6. Define yourself
7. Recognize your lady power - bitches get sh*t done
8. Be the smartest girl in the room.
9. Read More
BY Meg Zulch
on Oct 08, 2014
Lena Dunham is a woman of many talents. She can write, act, direct, and apparently give some pretty sweet advice. Much like Girls’ Hannah Horvath’s advice column “Holla At Hannah” from her college days, Dunham has been dishing out the advice in her new “Ask Lena” YouTube miniseries.
Dunham has been accepting questions from fans to promote her new book Not That Kind Of Girl, set to a whimsical hand-drawn background of a writer's office overlooking the NYC skyline. Read More
BY BUST Magazine
on Jun 30, 2014
Moving on from a gig, a romance, or a roommate? Here’s some handy advice!
There may be 50 ways to leave your lover, but some are clearly more productive and compassionate than others. Whether you want to make a career change, say goodbye to a failing friendship, or leave a romantic partner behind, there are some common fundamentals to remember. Try these tips for making a graceful exit:
Take the high road
Let the other party know that things aren’t working, and that it’s time for you to move on. Read More
BY Eloise Giegerich
on Oct 07, 2013
Amy Poehler, the world’s most fabulously awesome human being x1000, wrote a wonderfully thoughtful piece for The New Yorker about her experience as a 17-year old working at an ice cream parlor. The essay, which takes place in 1989—the summer before Poehler’s first year at Boston College—details the tribulations of working in the restaurant business, and explores a familiar topic: adolescent unease about the future. Read More