"Trauma" derives from the Greek and means "wound." The literary canon will be the first to bite the dust, as it's one big trauma, especially for feminists.
The Great Gatsby, for example, is bonfire material because of a variety of scenes "that reference gory, abusive and misogynistic violence." And let's not forget The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, as racist a book as there ever was, worse than Gone With The Wind. As Brendan O'Neill wrote in the Spectator's pages a few weeks ago, to British students free speech is so last century—but it's worse in America, where colleges across the country are wrestling with student requests for what are known as trigger warnings.
These are explicit alerts that something inside the book they're about to open and read might upset them. Poor dears. Reading books nowadays causes symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder. For example, if a female character is described as homely, this can cause great trauma to homely women in Britain and America. Or if a dark-skinned man (I don't dare call him black) commits a crime, heaven forbid, this too can cause great stress to criminals. So, the next time you buy a book, look for the trigger warning, and if you're a drunk don't buy any books that include characters who are lushes, and so on.
Triggers are relevant to sexual misconduct, but also include anything that causes women, short people, fat people, bald people, junkies, pedophiles, cross-dressers, people who stammer, and class-conscious social climbers to feel oppressed. Mind you, the only books that will not require trigger alerts are novels and nonfiction tomes dealing with privileged white Anglo-Saxon shits that lie in bed all day and torture dark-skinned folk for amusement at night.