Liv on the Edge

Liv on the Edge: The return of Y2K and the effect of the media machine

The resurgence of the early 2000s in the past few years has illuminated the detrimental effects of the tabloid decade, but such behavior doesn’t stop there.

Liv on the Edge: Meghan and Diana

Fans of Meghan Markle have been drawing comparisons between her interview with Oprah and the one Princess Diana gave in 1995 with BBC journalist Martin Bashir.

Liv on the Edge: Springtime, sadness, and sunflower seeds

The most important thing to do when we’re sad, even though it’s hard, is to take care of ourselves. Today, I’m recommending something that will make that a little easier as spring comes closer — it’s called “Plant Nanny 2,” an app that reminds you to drink water and stay hydrated.

Liv on the Edge: Marriage, marriage plots, and marriage pacts

Ultimately, I refuse to accept that life is just graduating college, getting a job, getting married, having kids, and dying. I know there’s so much more than that.

Liv on the Edge: The curiously cyclical nature of fashion

Early 2000’s trends have made a full comeback.

Liv on the Edge: Valentine’s Day, existential dread, and some fortune telling

I’m going to exert what little control I have over my existence by telling my friends and loved ones that I care for them on a day as arbitrary as Valentine’s Day. 

Liv on the Edge: Bob Ross and the bittersweet reality of mistakes

I like to think that Bob Ross had it right when he said, “There are no mistakes. Only happy accidents.”

Liv on the Edge: “Sabrina the Teenage Witch” and other thoughts

The show's idea of another world, and other such innocent musings, take me away from the current state of the world and into another one — a cute, peculiar, early 2000s world. 

Liv on the Edge: Creativity in the time of corona

It can be hard to find the energy to shift something that was once so easy and meaningful in person to an Internet landscape.

Liv on the Edge: A ghost story

One of the most common tropes in horror fiction is the idea that the ghost — or the alien, or the demon, or the spirit — always exposes itself to the youngest member of the family.