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By Phil Tarley
Rustin, Maestro, Fellow Travelers, and now a ghost story, All of Us Strangers, are among a number of films released last year, driven by queer characters.

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By Blake Smith
While there were a handful of openly gay publishers (such as Felice Picano and Winston Leyland) at small independent presses throughout the country, there wasn’t anything like a publicly gay man at one of the major publishing houses developing a line of fiction and non-fiction written by gay men for gay audiences before Denneny.

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By Steve Warren
We Live Here: The Midwest, a documentary by Melinda Maerker, profiles five queer families who have managed to make lives for themselves in traditionally conservative, rural places where they would seem to have a harder time fitting in: Iowa, Nebraska, Kansas, Ohio and Minnesota.

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By Richard Schneider
There could be any number of reasons for painting your apartment building to look like a gay flag.

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By Kevin Winkler
It wouldn’t be fair to call Howard Jeffrey a forgotten name since he was never particularly well-known. But as a dancer, choreographer, and later a producer, his personal and professional lives intersected with several key figures in mid-century theater and film.

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By Diana Sadretdinova
Since 2014, however, the majority of Russian TV has turned LGBT people into the regime’s main enemy. Viewers are fed a steady stream of political talk shows with guests espousing hate group ideologies from morning to night.

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By Andrew Binks
In this new space which opened this fall, Depoivre and Doussot hope to a have one room dedicated to queer art year-round. The theme will always be positive masculinities while incorporating gendering, a subject that is triggering a lot of conversation.

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By Erik Lewis
He might not have been famous in America, or enjoyed the massive success of other stars of his day, but there’s no denying that Dirk Bogarde left an artistic legacy of quality and courage that few actors have.

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By Irene Javors
Play The Part: Marlene Dietrich, on view at the International Center of Photography (ICP), is an exhibit that focuses on Dietrich’s evolving public persona as reflected in 250 photographs spanning the years 1905-1978.

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By Allen Ellenzweig
Based on the autobiographical novel Arrête avec tes Mensonges by Phillipe Besson, Lie With Me presents Stéphane Belcourt (Guillaume de Tonquédec), a renowned novelist, returning to his French hometown for the first time in 35 years to be feted by the local gentry.

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