Browsing: Weird Psychology

July – August, 2007

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Dying City by Christopher Shinn Produced by Lincoln Center Theater ATTENDING A PERFORMANCE of this new drama by Christopher Shinn is something like watching a traffic accident in…More

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… She’s Not the Man I Married is both heartbreaking and, alas, rather tedious. On the one hand, it’s obvious that Boyd doesn’t want her husband to take the next step, but she loves him deeply and wonders if she can support him enough if he decides to become a “full-time woman.” …

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Short reviews of Call Me By Your Name, The Mosaic Virus, Men Who Love Men, What Becomes You, Boston Boys Club, and Gay Travels in the Muslim World.

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DAME EDNA EVERAGE is the only Tony Award-winning star who quizzes the audience and insults what they wear. Galumphing about the stage in a sensationally outré gown, purple hair and rhinestone-winged glasses, she razzes latecomers and asks them to identify themselves.

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… Colour Me Kubrick tells [Alan] Conway’s story. And it should have been a fascinating film. It might have said a great deal about the cult of celebrity, about a little man’s yearning to be a big one, about belief and gullibility, about the psychological and emotional relationships between con men and their marks. …

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The 2007 state legislative season has been the most productive in the history of the GLBT rights movement. For the first time in our history more than half of the U.S. population will live in jurisdictions that outlaw discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation

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Bohemian Los Angeles and the Making of Modern Politics by Daniel Hurewitz University of California Press. 377 pages, $29.95 FOR ANGELENOS in the know, Hollywood is nothing more…More

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The following remarks were offered by the author at a panel discussion comprised of G&LR contributors at the Equality Forum conference in Philadelphia in May. Moderated by editor Richard Schneider, the other panelists were Andrew Holleran, Mark Merlis, and Natalie Hope McDonald … much of the discussion focused on the continued viability of literary gay fiction in an era of declining readership, burgeoning media options, and GLBT assimilationism.

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