Dr Roberta Garrett is a Senior Lecturer in the Department of Arts, Humanities and Digital Industries at the University of East London and has published widely on gender representation in film and literature. She is the author of Postmodern Chick-Flicks: The Return of the Woman’s Film (2007) and “(We Need to Talk About) Kevin: The Monstrous Child as Feminist and Anti-American Allegory” in Women's Writing Post 9/11 (2014), among a number of other publications. She is currently writing a monograph on contemporary popular and highbrow fiction and autobiographical work on the family entitled Writing the Modern Family: Neoliberalism and Representation of Parenting in Contemporary Novels and Memoirs.Tracey Jensen is a Lecturer in Sociology at Lancaster University, UK. Her research centres around the cultural politics of poverty and inequality and the media, cultural and policy production and circulation of “common-sense” ideas that legitimate such divisions. Her work has been published in the journals Subjectivities, Studies in the Maternal, Sociological Research Online, Radical Psychology and Critical Social Policy. She has also contributed chapters about parenting culture, gender and inequalities to a number of edited collections, including Standing Up to Supernanny (2009), Parenting in Global Perspective (2013) and Privilege, Affect and Agency (2013). Her book Parenting the Crisis: The Cultural Politics of Parent-Blame explores the connections between parenting culture, policy and neoliberalism.Angie Voela is a Senior Lecturer in Psychosocial Studies at the University of East London. Her research interests include gender; feminist and psychoanalytic approaches to identity; space, politics and identity; and myth in contemporary culture. She has recently published articles in the journals European Journal of Women’s Studies, Subjectivity, Somatechnics, and Psychoanalysis, Culture and Society. Her monograph After Oedipus: Psychoanalysis, Philosophy and Myth in Contemporary Culture focuses on the parent-child relationship in modern culture.