Amazon releases Transparent early, Lucy Lawless is lesbian-ing again, Carmilla bids adieu to season zero, and Pippy and TMI almost break up on Rosewood.
Eve has been there since Annalise’s Slytherin beginnings on How to Get Away with Murder and there’s a good chance Luisa’s other mother is also a crime lord on Jane the Virgin.
Jessica Jones is not a perfect television show, but it is a perfect punch in the face to the reasons the art of superhero storytelling has mutated into one of the most sexist industries in America.
We’ve got 30 Lesbian, Bisexual and Queer-ish Netflix TV shows streaming right now on the internet that’ll keep you warm all winter long.
Mimi Whiteman deals with the fallout of her upended threesome with Lucious on Empire, it’s time to talk about Once Upon a Time for real, Grey’s Anatomy keeps getting magnificently gayer, and Carmilla definitely did something to Perry.
Blindspot and Code Black reveal that two of their characters are gay, The Vampire Diaries has introduced the half-witch/half-vampire lesbian couple, and Jane the Virgin is still the best damn thing on TV.
“My heart did a flip because I remember the sudden shift where my body went from stranger to home, and now I was watching this shift happen to someone else. And maybe this is why these shows exist: because someone else is going to want that feeling, they’re going to recognize themselves.”
From lesbian gangs killing old ladies in a nursing home to actresses with Mommy issues to inspirational schoolteachers, these are ten of the first-ever lesbian characters on American primetime television, 1961-1977.
Empire and American Horror Story get it wrong, Grey’s gets it right, and Carmilla and Laura still aren’t smooching enough!
From Ali Adler to Nahnatchka Khan to Ilene Chaiken to three different women named “Liz,” you might not recognize their faces, but you’ll definitely recognize their work.
The creator of Clarissa Explains It All has published some fan fiction about her grown-up life. Plus: An essay on what fandom can mean to women in their 30s, some witchy story recommendations, answers to your TV questions, and a fic news round up!
Master of None features a black lesbian character (played by openly queer writer-comedian Lena Waithe) like you’ve never seen on TV before.
Kim and Sugar. Camilla and Jocelyn. Alice and Dana. A look at the legendary duos that lived the nightmare and sometimes came out alive.
The first episode of “New Deep South,” a webseries created by women-founded new media startup “The Front,” kicked off with the story of a young couple ready to get married and have a baby, against all odds.
Jane the Virgin is a feminist masterclass, y’all. I also want to talk about the five things Supergirl is getting really right. Oh, and Mulan will be back on your TV in two weeks. I have included a photo of her with Merida for you.
It’s the season finale of “Faking It” and it’s time to talk about The Kiss.
Struck by a sudden burst of inspiration, Lucious decides to produce an album with fellow Philadelphia native and R&B legend Kit Porter, including her legendary ode to menopause.
They’re looking for trans and gender non-conforming actors to play both background characters and speaking roles in the show’s upcoming third season.
A trans storyline on a murder show that isn’t horrible, a narrow escape on Arrow, more conflicting feelings about American Horror story, and a prayer that Carmilla and Laura will just kiss for six straight minutes some time soon.
Survivor’s Remorse’s second season ends in tragedy, Jane the Virgin continues to be the best show on TV, and American Horror Story: Hotel is bloody as hell.