|Full Name Jennifer Miller|
Name Jen Miller
|Born July 24, 1972 (age 43) (1972-07-24) Silver Spring, Maryland, United States|
Other names Rev Jen, Reverend Jen, Saint Reverend Jen
Books Elf Girl, Reverend Jen's Really Co, The Mysterious Hyma Bro
Similar People Jennifer Miller, Faceboy, Courtney Fathom Sell
Born to die lana del rey jen miller
Jennifer "Jen" Miller (also known as Saint Reverend Jen and Reverend Jen — born Jennifer Miller on July 24, 1972 in Silver Spring, Maryland) is an American performer, actress, writer, painter, director, preacher, and poet from Manhattan, New York City. In 2002 Miller was named the Village Voice's "Best D.I.Y. Go-Girl" in the category of "Over 21".
- Born to die lana del rey jen miller
- Jen miller on my own
- Anti Slam
- Stage performances
- Other releases
Jen miller on my own
Miller formerly wrote the I Did It for Science column for nerve.com and writes a column entitled Diary of an Art Star for Artnet. She is also associated with several movements and projects that were launched as a response to various popular concepts. Some examples include the Anti-Slam open mike movement and the Mr. Lower East Side Pageant, with was founded to "counteract the objectification of the female body in art". Miller has written multiple books such as Reverend Jen's Really Cool Neighborhood and has written for other projects such as The Adventures of Electra Elf and Fluffer, a low budget Public-access television show produced by Nick Zedd.
Miller helped create the "Art Star" movement of performers, artists, poets, and other individuals centered around the Lower East Side of Manhattan. She has also acted as the founder for several projects, such as the magazine Art Star Scene and with her former boyfriend Courtney Fathom Sell, co-founded ASS Studios. Miller is also the curator of the Troll Museum, which collects history, toys, and memorabilia associated with the Troll doll.
Miller began the Anti-Slam movement at Collective: Unconscious in 1995 as a reaction to the Poetry Slam movement on the Lower East Side. At a traditional poetry slam, performers are given a score of 1–10 by a panel of five judges, whereas at an Anti-Slam event performers are given a perfect score regardless of the content or quality of their performance.
On October 17, 2007, Miller announced that this performance would be the final anti-slam. The following year, Miller revived the movement as a monthly event.