Do not watch these movies. No, really. Don’t watch them.
We have four tickets to give away for the screening of Lovesong and the closing night after party of New York’s LGBT film festival!
This summer we saw the release of a new iconic lesbian film starring four women who are just perfect for a group costume this year. That movie is Suicide Kale.
With millions of subscribers between them, lesbian, bisexual and otherwise queer-identified people are taking over online video content, one like at a time!
I had my doubts – because honestly, consuming media as a disabled person is an exercise in disappointment. So I was cautious when Margarita finally popped up on Netflix. Could it be? Was it really that good?
Jen Richards speaks out against Mark Ruffalo and Matt Bomer’s new film, Anything, in which (another) cis man plays a trans woman.
How did I, a girl growing up in 1970s New York City, relate to a drama about two women who fall in love during WWI? And, why has it remained with me for 40 years?
It’s wonderful to see two queer women dealing with complex and honest relationship problems that are treated with the same nuance and depth as those of the straight couples on screen, but DuVall never quite manages to step out of the shadow of The Big Chill.
It’s too easy to note that small places are slow at addressing issues of gender and sexuality while not exploring why. This is the answer to the why (and it’s one that AWOL addresses exceptionally well): Because there are far bigger fish to fry.
The star of the Disney Channel’s Shake it Off, a dance show co-starring Zendaya, answered a fan who sent the question “are you bisexual?” with a simple “yes.”
We published a positive review of the queer Latina representation in the new Seth Rogen animated film, Sausage Party. It was a big mistake. Here’s an explanation of how it happened, why it happened, and what we’re going to do to make sure it never happens again.
Women who love women express it like this: with their faces just inches from each other, mouths slightly open like they’re about to kiss but not actually kissing, no, no, no, it’s too taboo, perhaps they will never kiss and just exist in this void until the end of time.
A point by point breakdown comparing plots, outfits, closing credits and everything in between.
This isn’t a May-December lesbian romance. Janney and Page revive and expand upon the chemistry they shared as step-mother and daughter in Juno. But it is a movie about women — about women who have been abandoned, who find each other, who hurt each other deeply.
I may be extrapolating, but I am pulling my theories from very real, very present stuff. This is basically science, y’all.
Jillian Holtzmann’s queer sex appeal is lethal.
“The entire ‘Ghostbusters’ legacy is what’s at stake here.”
“And don’t act like womans are better than males. It’s tied between the two so stop please.”
First Girl I Loved doesn’t reach the heights it aspires to, but it’s so much better than the sad (and just plain bad) movies we’re used to seeing about queer teens.
You can swoon and you can laugh and you can open yourself up to the white hot agony and ecstasy of hope because the people who created this movie see you, they know you, they are you.