I think my favorite thing about this generation is how seriously everyone takes their Hogwarts house.
A good life verse; Regina ponders the concept of time and her relationships to her husband and their maid.
Life in Storybrooke was a curious little thing indeed.
It reminded Regina of the good old times, as her husband referred to them. Only that he thought he meant his childhood in Glasgow, back during the Great Depression when dinosaurs still roamed the earth instead of the Enchanted Forest where she had once been one of the most powerful sorceress to ever walk the earth, a force to be reckoned with, full of resentment and driven only by her all-consuming craving for revenge.
For readings on the correlation in horror between puberty and the monstrous, see:
- Barbara Creed’s The Monstrous-Feminine: Film, Feminism and Psychoanalysis (specifically, the chapter called “Woman As Possessed Monster”)
- Aviva Briefel’s “Monster Pains: Masochism, Menstruation, and Identification in Horror Film”
- “‘The Hair That Wasn’t There Before’: Demystifying Monstrosity and Menstruation in Ginger Snaps and Ginger Snaps Unleashed”
- Bianca Nielson’s “Something’s Wrong, Like More Than You Being Female”: Transgressive Sexuality and Discourses of Reproduction in Ginger Snaps”
- Shelley Stamp Lindsey’s “Horror, Femininity, and Carrie’s Monstrous Puberty”