The recap in which I realize everything that’s wrong about the fact we’re only watching this show for the queers and not the content.
This shiny new collection of queer Southern poetry and stories is guaranteed to stick to your ribs.
Azealia Banks’ break from her record label is one more fight in her battle for artistic agency.
Topics include sex work in Rio, a polyamory conference, a men’s rights conference, Adam Levine, the two Baltimores, student debt and moar!
Hymns for a 3 a.m. waffle brunch situation
So many LGBT Emmy nominees, most importantly Laverne Cox!
The Miseducation of Cameron Post’s removal from a summer reading list, literary books coming out this fall, trigger warnings, marginalizing women’s writing and more.
“I never travel without my diary. One should always have something sensational to read in the train.”
I think Poussey could say she’s invented the toilet brush and y’all would buy yourselves at least six toilet brushes, you would have a room in your house just for toilet brushes.
“After a while though we stopped thinking we were just reading this film with a gay lens (like I can’t help but do with Kiki’s Delivery Service) and actually looked it up online — where all the facts come from — and there it was. Theo is a lesbian.”
Really considered making Strawberry Shortcake Bar numbers 1-10.
Splattering paint on our faces, dressing up like nuns, tying our t-shirts together — the lesbian sex fun NEVER ENDS!
“A feminine monster, happy chaos in rainbows and minty lip tar.”
Topics include John Green, being bipolar, large-scale organic farming, letters from arsonist, joint custody, Sandy Hook, Koh Phangan, Michael Jackson and MOAR!
Before I could watch Mindy Kaling wear pajamas while eating fast food all day or Ilana Glazer taking naps during her job in Broad City, I had Jaye Tyler and George Lass.
Everyone: ALI NO
Ali: ALI YES
This may or may not be located on the street where you live, one of my all-time favorite songs in the grand tradition of musical theater.
Lena Waithe’s web series about a queer Black woman navigating her twenties is coming to a television near you!
Throughout the years, the San Francisco Dyke March has grown to the largest in the nation, attended by up to 50,000 queer humans who show up to the march to participate, not just observe. Molly Adams snapped these shots of the beautiful attendees of this year’s San Francisco Dyke March.
“You can take makeup off or pile it on, and it can mean so much to you and how you see yourself. That’s powerful. That’s very potent. That’s witchwork.”