An emoji steals Emily’s ovaries.
New Girl, How to Get Away With Murder, and The 100 have all brought more depth and nuance to queerness than the majority of Lesbian Kiss Episodes have ever achieved.
Clarke and Lexa make it official, Sara Lance saves the day, Nyssa makes a deal to kill the devil, Karen crushes Restaurant Wars, and more queer TV happenings!
Stef and Lena keep not telling their kids that Stef has cancer.
Jane the Virgin has put a pin in its Rafael-Jane-Michael love triangle and turned its attention to a Rose-Luisa-Susanna one.
Emily almost gets some action but then discovers the girl she’s wooing doesn’t have a TV and calls the whole thing off.
Stef’s not dying of her cancer. Yet.
Maggie and Lauren are falling hard on Younger, Lexa returns to The 100, The X-Files tells a trans story, and Legends of Tomorrow and Black Sails are back!
Emily’s not dying after all. Sadly, neither is Ezra.
Monty apologizes to Stef and Lena about the Great Kissing Debacle of 2015, so Stef decides to let her live.
Teevee has come home to our loving arms once more, to gift us with post-apocalyptic women kissing each other (and I mean really kissing each other), and resurrected time traveling queer superheroes learning their way, and Jane the Virgin introducing a scissoring painting into the sapphic romance mix.
I’s time to celebrate The Original Fandom and the glorious Monica/Scully fan fiction it brought into our lives.
Did you know Dana Scully is a medical doctor?
Ali hosts a dinner party with the hope of rooting out Charlotte’s killer. Meanwhile, Emily is dying.
Five years later, things are still exactly the same in Rosewood, PA.
There were a few shining moments, though! Taraji P. Henson finally taking home a trophy, and Eva Longoria and America Ferrera calling out racism were two of them.
The winter hiatus is almost over! Queer TV will soon return to our open arms!
2016 TV gets off to a super queer start as Steven Universe returns with a Very Special Ruby and Sapphire episode!
“We wrote more obituaries for murdered trans women in 2015 than TV recaps for any single show we cover.”
The good, the bad, the ugly, and the revolutionarily boring queer TV storylines of the year.