By Denise Noe
Queering the Crip, Cripping the Queer is an enthralling art exhibit. .. It brings to light shared histories of misunderstanding, bigotry, persecution, but most importantly, shared histories of resilience.
By Denise Noe
By Brian Alessandro
There is a valid concern that portraying an LGBTQI character as foul in fiction could make our place in the world tenuous.
By Samuel Muñoz
In the same decade that the trial of Oscar Wilde and the network of male brothels on Cleveland Street swept the headlines and flamed a push for a tougher stand on anti sodomy laws, an English artist thrived by openly celebrating the beauty of the male body.
By Brian Fehler
To Be Seen, Queer Lives: 1900-1950 reveals moments of queer life during the emerging explorations of identity after the turn of the century, including the vibrant years of the Weimar Republic, the years of Nazi persecution, and the early postwar years.
All in the interest of keeping our finger on the Zeitgeist as it evolves in ways that those over, say, fifty may not have foreseen: there’s a new gay reality dating show called For the Love of DILFs …More
By Vidal D’Costa
After its first season, Our Flag Means Death has amassed a dedicated fan base, particularly among the LGBT community.
Focusing on the valley in which he grew up, Manuel Muñoz’s stories address issues he grew up observing intimately: immigration, poverty, farm labor, family ties and their unraveling, and where queer characters fit (or don’t) into that environment.More
By Mike Dressel
Spread out over two full gallery floors like synthetic blossoms, the exhibit was comprised of over eighty creations built for performance; the costumes displays queered the notion of what theatrical design can be, blending found materials and foundational concepts with a spirit of radical reinvention.
By Arend Richard
At a time when censorship threatens all, we must uplift independent queer authors to bring much-needed LGBTQ+ representation in young adult literature.