Oh hey, the Bisexual Resource Center wants to talk to you about issues affecting the bisexual community and how you can get involved.
When we hear about legislation like the 2014 Farm Bill, we don’t and we won’t hear the mainstream media talking about queer people.
With how it played into the “But Not Too Bi” trope – bi characters who have a bias toward one gender or the other – The L Word flipped a common heterosexist script in media. But in doing so, it still excluded actual bi people from its world.
After having been lost to the world for a couple thousand years, two poems written by Sappho have unexpectedly turned up in London following an anonymous collector’s submission to Oxford.
Recently, GO Magazine published an interview with Romi Klinger of The Real L Word regarding the current state of her relationships, her career, and the controversy surrounding her sexuality. What does one complicated public figure representing bisexuality mean for the rest of us?
Evan Rachel Wood divulges and discusses the crush she had on Nikki Reed while filming “Thirteen” during a Q&A to honor the film’s tenth anniversary.
In my mind, to fail at LGBT inclusion in fiction is to have a failure of imagination, a lazy lack of understanding concerning the world outside of one’s self. To intentionally choose to tell a story about a real LGBT person and then exclude their queer identity is a failure on an entirely different level.
Inside: more event invites than you can handle, a lot of worthy causes, a historical case of The Unicorn, and the delicious taste of Republicanism slowly, slowly dying.
Are you interested in seeing this, but don’t really want to sift through 50+ episodes just to find the cute bits? You’re in luck! I mined this series and all its queer gold and put the shiniest pieces in this post.
It seems that there was perhaps more going on in the Union Jack-emblazoned double decker Spice Bus than our fragile teenage brains could have handled at the time. Who can say what the heart wants, what it really really wants?
Perhaps could be more accurately titled “what bitches think about bisexuals.”
“I find lesbians to be way more daring than straight men when it comes to coming on to you, and I really like that. And it wasn’t until I found a guy who could come on to me as strong as a lesbian that I fell in love.”
Oftentimes it’s a challenge for bisexuals to simply have their identities perceived as valid, and our government’s acknowledgement that we are a real community with unique challenges is a huge step towards eradicating that misconception.
Here you’ll find academic books and nonfiction books documenting the experiences of bisexual people, fiction or memoir that depicts bisexual people and a few online resources!
“Promise me one thing — if you choose to [print the question "have you had a relationship with another woman?"] just put three dots as my response. That’s it.”
Can you be a bisexual Congresswoman, and not have your sexuality define you or your politics? Apparently not, if WaPo’s Manuel Roig-Franzia has anything to say about it.
“The internet is full of weirdos, and currently when you list yourself as bisexual you’re essentially signing yourself up to meet twice as many of those weirdos.”
“It wasn’t until I kissed the second girl that even my therapist at the time laughed at me and told me maybe it was time to accept that my sexuality was not as cut-and-dry as I’d always imagined.”
How is sexism perpetuated in anime and manga? What is the role of women in geek culture? Just some of the interesting topics covered by my visit to the East Coast’s largest anime convention.
“I dated men and women, though lesbians weren’t feeling the bisexual thing. Now I’m in love with a woman I think I can be with forever.”