33 Lesbian, Queer & Bisexual (LGBTQ+) TV Shows Streaming Free on Amazon Prime Video

Amazon: an evil company with a lot of free television for Prime Members! What TV shows with lesbian, bisexual and queer women characters are on Amazon Prime Video? What a good question you may have typed into your computer browser, looking for queer television program with lesbian storylines! Lesbian bisexual queer TV shows on Amazon Prime Video! Streaming!

There are more programs available on Amazon Prime Video for an extra fee as well as add-on channels, this post is just covering the shows that come with your subscription and for which you can watch the entire series on Amazon for free.

This post was originally written in 2017 and has been updated in May 2021.


Amazon Originals With LGBTQ+ Characters For Girls, Gays and Theys:

One Mississippi: 2 Seasons, 12 Episodes

Tig, played by Tig Notaro, is in a hospital bed. A woman in a dress is touching her forehead lovingly.

Tig Notaro’s super-good semi-autobiographical comedy series One Mississippi follows a Los Angeles radio host “Tig Bavaro” as she returns home to Mississippi after a double mastectomy and a C. difficile infection to be with her family when her mother is taken off life support. She moves in with her brother and stepfather and begins learning things about her mother and her home that she never knew. Then she falls for a straight girl played by her real-life girlfriend Stephanie Allynne. It’s really funny and when it got cancelled by Amazon I was very sad.

Transparent: 5 Seasons, 41 EpisodesIt is the lesbian wedding of Tami and Sarah Pfefferman. The entire Pfefferman family is dressed in white and standing on a green area close to beaches and mountains. A photographer is attempting to photograph the entire family. The wedding party also includes the rabbi and Josh's son.

Transparent was centered on a Los Angeles based Jewish family who are basically all queer, except for the straight guy who can suck it he’s the worst. Transparent has trans women playing trans women, it has a bisexual Mom who gets kinky with Jiz Lee and has a throuple, it has a twenty-something child with a fluid sexuality and gender presentation, it has multiple lesbian trans women, it has Carrie Brownstein playing a bisexual named Syd and Cherry Jones playing, basically, Eileen Myles. It was brilliantly written and it employed more trans and queer folks behind the camera than any show.

The Wilds: One Season, 10 Episodes So Far

eight teenage girls stranded on an island looking miserably towards the sunset in "The Wilds"

A group of troubled teen girls are sent to a wellness retreat on a desert island that is NOT QUITE WHAT IT SEEMS — they end up having to fend for themselves, with and against each other. There is a rewarding queer storyline between a hot-tempered lesbian athlete and [spoiler] and as Valerie wrote in her review of The Wilds, “the girls have this charm that makes you want to learn more about each of them, and the show has a clever way of revealing their backstories bit by bit that keeps you needing to come back for more.”

Danger & Eggs: 1 Season, 13 Episodes

Image: Danger and Eggs promotional photograph. Neon green ground with two darker green trees near the back. Behind the park is a skyline. In the foreground, an egg wearing jeans with two legs is blowing a fan on a small human-like creature with a missing tooth. Words read "Danger and Eggs."

Danger & Eggs has got queer themes, queer characters, a trans woman co-creator and a cast that includes so many of our favorite humans — Stephanie Beatriz, Jasika Nicole, Angelica Ross, Cameron Esposito, Rhea Butcher, Tyler Ford, Jazz Jennings and Laura Zak. This week could be the week that you find out for yourself why everybody is so excited for Danger & Eggs! I’m also excited, generally speaking, for danger, and also for eggs, scrambled.

Hunters: 1 Season So Far, 10 Episodes

Image: Millie, an FBI agent, is a Black woman with short dark hair, wearing a blue button-up shirt and a green trenchcoat, visible from mid-torso up. She is wearing white latex gloves and writing in a notebook with a skeptical facial expression.

Three decades after World War II, a group of Jews and allies have set out to find and kill Nazis who are still living, thriving and employed in the United States. FBI Agent Millie Morton is on the case and also she’s a lesbian! Who lives with her hot girlfriend! It’s a sharply stylized series with a winning cast, although its Holocaust flashbacks can be alternately horrifying and problematic.

I Love Dick: 1 Season, 8 Episodes

Image: An art gallery in Marfa. Devon, played by Roberta Colindrez, is presenting her play to a group of artists who are sitting in a semi-circle around her. She is wearing a brown t-shirt with white stripes and has dark, curly hair. One of her hands is on a piece of paper on the floor, the play script. Wee see the backs of five students circled around her.

Joey Soloway’s series based on the book by Chris Kraus brought Roberta Colindrez as Devon into our lives, and the world has not been the same since. Chris (Kathryn Hahn) heads to Marfa for her husband  Sylvère’s (Griffin Dunne) fellowship and meets the sponsor, Dick, who she becomes immediately obsessed with. Different characters head up individual episodes, and Devon’s is SURPRISE my favorite.

Homecoming: 2 Seasons, 16 Episodes

Image: A large lake surrounded by tall, vibrantly green trees. The character played by Janelle Monae is inside a red rowboat. She appears alarmed. She is wearing a white shirt and a green jacket, and clutching both sides of the boat, like she doesn't know where she is or how she got there.

Season One of Homecoming, based on a Gimlet podcast, starred Julia Roberts as a caseworker for veterans at a live-in transition center for veterans sponsored by a giant corporation with some sinister secret intentions. It’s a watch-in-one-night binge: eerie, intense, winding and worth it. Season Two opens with a new protagonist, played by Janelle Monáe, waking up in a rowboat in the middle of a river. Also, she’s gay.

Red Oaks: 3 Seasons, 30 Episodes

image: A busy room. A white woman in an orange dress with curly brown hair and glasses is stting in a chair near a table, leaning over to the person in the chair next to her. He is a white man wearing a yamacha with one arm around the chair, mid-clap. They both seem to be looking at the same thing.

Set in a New Jersey country-club in the mid-80s, Red Oaks has a regular character who, following a divorce, starts questioning her sexuality and tentatively wading into the waters of light kissing with other ladies. Judy is played by Jennifer Grey, who you may remember from a little dancing movie set in a Catskills summer resort in the mid-50s in which nobody put baby in a corner.

Picnic at Hanging Rock: One Season, 8 Episodes

Image: View from above of three women lying on what seems to be a pile of differently-colored blankets: dark pink, flowered, gold and white. The three girls are all wearing white nightgowns and tangled up in each other. One is white with blonde curly hair, the girl in the middle is white with brown hair, the girl on the other side is brown with dark hair. The pose is upside-down. It is hard to tell what they are thinking.

The classic 1975 novel about three schoolgirls who vanish from Appleyard College for Young ladies on Valentine’s Day 1900 has been adapted before — Peter Weir’s 1975 film “certainly picked up on the erotic subtext” of the story, but the new Foxtel series “takes the sexual undercurrents rippling among the residents of Appleyard College and the local townsfolk and makes them a tad more obvious.” According to one writer, “this adaptation is fundamentally about queerness, about how each character discovers, experiences, and reacts to their queerness, and about the consequences of the choices each character makes as a result of their queerness.” YMMV on how much queerness you pick up on.

Fleabag: 2 Seasons, 12 Episodes

Image: Fleabag looks at Belinda, a lesbian priest, while they are both at a bar

In its second season, Phoebe Waller-Bridge’s eponymous protagonist Fleabag confirms her bisexuality while sharing a drink with a lesbian businesswoman played by Kristin Scott Thomas. But you’re gonna watch this show regardless because it’s so good!

Alpha House: 2 Seasons, 20 Episodes

Image: the lesbian chief-of staff, a white woman in glasses with long dark hair, wearing a Sarah Lawrence sweatshirt, looks at her boss. His back is to us but he's clearly a bald white man.

Inspired by several fictional Republican Senators who share a Washington DC row-house in this political satire with a long list of revered recurring/guest actors (Wanda Sykes, Amy Sedaris, Cynthia Nixon) and cameos from figures including Stephen Colbert, Rachel Maddow and Elizabeth Warren. Julie Carrel (Brooke Bloom) is the chief-of-staff for Senator Louis and her girlfriend, Katherine (Natalie Gold) is chief-of staff to a different senator. They eventually get pregnant!

Hanna: 2 Seasons So Far, 16 Episodes

Image: Jules, in a yellow t-shirt, sits across a table from Hanna. Both have food trays in front of them. There is a guard standing behind the table, just his torso is visible.

Hanna lives in a remote Polish forest with her father, the only man she’s ever known. She was part of a CIA program he recruited for, where children’s DNA was enhanced with 3% wolf to form “super-soldiers.” In Season 2 we meet other children from the same program and one of them, Jules, is a lesbian.

Mozart in the Jungle: 4 Seasons, 40 Episodes

Image: a white woman with long flowy hair in a symphony playing the cello

This comedy-drama series was inspired by “Mozart in the Jungle: Sex Drugs and Classical Music,” in which oboist Blair Tindall recounted her professional career in high-profile symphonies. Saffron Burrows plays Cynthia Taylor, a bisexual cellist with The New York Symphony and Gretchen Mol is Nina, a union lawyer who initially hits it off with Cynthia.

The Boys: 2 Seasons So Far, 17 Episodes

In Amazon’s universe of “depravity and violence,” superheroes are known to the general public, under the thumb of an exploitative corporation, and prone to narcissism and vanity. “The Seven” are the corporation’s top superhero team and “The Boys” are vigilantes attempting to reign in corrupted heroes. One of the Seven, Queen Maeve, a warrior / feminist / humanitarian, is bisexual. In Season Two, this genre-defying show gets meta about its lesbian and bisexual representation.

The Man in the High Castle: 4 Seasons, 40 Episodes

Image: A blonde white woman in a v-neck white silk shirt and grey pants is sitting behind a camera with a white man, who is looking through the camera. This scene appears to take place in the 40s or 50s.

You’ve really got to pay attention to a lot of high-concept yet often quite absurd alternate history depicting a parallel universe where the Axis powers won World War II and thus Nazi Germany and the Empire of Japan are in charge, each taking a piece of the United States for themselves. I can’t even get into the characters, it’s very complicated! A small lesbian storyline arrives in Season Three.

The Expanse (Syfy + Amazon): 5 Seasons, 56 Episodes

Image: a middle-aged white woman in a black v-neck shirt and green blazer stands in what appears to be the hallway of a spaceship. She looks concerned.

The Expanse follows a disparate band of antiheroes as they grapple with a conspiracy that is threatening the fragile future they’re living in a colonized Solar System. Also; being queer is not a big deal in this future! Elizabeth Mitchell plays lesbian character Anna Volovodov, a doctor who leads a small Methodist congregation. Season Five amps up the queer factor in a major way.

Goliath: 3 Seasons So Far, 24 Episodes

Image: A living room that exudes an air of wealth. White walls, off-whtie sofa, white lighting fixtures, some yellow accents, a gold-framed photo. On the sofa sit two white women. One is wearing a skirt her legs, bare from the knees, are crossed with her feet on the floor, and is leaning slightly towards the other, who is relaxed and sitting cross-legged on the couch in a blue sweater. She is looking at the camera.

“Down and out” lawyer Billy McBride, played by Billy Bob Thornton, gets pulled back into the work through some byzantine and unexpected cases, including a TRULY BIZARRE Season Two situation that continues to haunt me. Anyhow, there are some adjacent queer women characters who appear in Seasons One and Three, including Billy’s ex-wife, played by Maria Bello. Nina Arianda’s performance as Patty Solis-Papagian is a genuine delight!

Carnival Row: One Season So Far, 8 Episodes

Image: A man in a hat with facial hair stands next to Cara Delevingne, who has short hair like an elf and a headband

This neo-Victorian fantasy-noir finds bands of mythical creatures escaping from their riotous homeland to seek comfort in a city where they are not entirely welcome. Queer model/actress Cara Delevingne plays Vignette Stonemoss, who is pansexual and was involved fellow faerie Tourmaline, although that element of her character earns only the most passing of mentions.

Forever: One Series, 8 Episodes

Image: Two women walk a dusty road. One is June, played by Maya Rudolph, and the other is Kase, played by Catherine Keener. Case is wearing a big lesbian flannel and smiling at June, who's wearing a denim jacket.

Depending on who you ask, this series either contains a TON of gay stuff or barely any gay stuff. If you ask me, for example, I would edge towards the “zero gay stuff” because none of it is explicit or consummated and I was disappointed by it on multiple levels. However, if you ask Heather, she would say that Forever “explores middle-aged queerness in a way [she’s] never seen before on TV.”

Phillip K. Dick’s Electric Dreams: One Season, 10 Episodes

Sarah and Katie sit relaxed on a couch together

Sarah and Katie. Where’s the VR game I can play that gets me into THIS scenario?

One episode of this anthology series tells the story of a future policewoman, played by Anna Paquin, sharing headspace with a game designer as both track down violent killers whose existence has enormous consequences.

Bosch: 6 Seasons, 60 Episodes

Three detectives in the office looking at a screen together, one of them is Bullets, the closeted lesbian boss of Bosch

Irreverent Los Angeles homicide detective Bosch trusts his instincts over the rules but has an impeccable record of finding the killer. Commanding Office of LAPD Homicide Grace “Bullets” Billets is a closeted lesbian and Bosch’s supervisor. Rose Rollins shows up for a few eps in Season One to date her.

Flack: One Season and 6 Episodes so far

still of three women in a severe office

Anna Paquin stars as an unflappable bisexual American PR professional / fixer working in London to help her high-profile clients escape sticky situations. However her own life is a little bit less “fixed.”


Other Gay Shows Currently Streaming on Amazon Prime

The Fosters (Freeform): 5 Seasons, 104 Episodes

The Fosters was lauded for its portrayal of a family headed up by a lesbian couple — Stef (Teri Polo), a cop, and Lena (Sherri Saum), a school administrator. Over the course of the show the story weaves around Stef and Lena as well as their foster and biological children. This includes a foster son who comes out as gay, their daughter Callie dating a transgender boy. A dozen or so other queer characters pop in and out of this sometimes heartwarming and often messy little show.

Buffy the Vampire Slayer (The WB): 7 Seasons, 144 Episodes

You’ve probably heard of Buffy the Vampire Slayer! Buffy was a slayer, only one slayer is chosen in every generation to kill the vampires. Her best friend and co-Scoobie Willow comes out near the middle back of the show’s series and broke all kinds of ground at the time.

Humans (Channel 4): 3 Seasons, 24 Episodes

Humans is so good and so underrated why didn’t you all watch Humans when we told you to? Good news there’s still time, gather round for this gripping sci-fi series about a parallel present in which the must-have gadget for any busy family is a “Synth,” basically a robot servant. But what if the robots got sick of being servants! And what if Niska fell in love with a woman!

Hannibal (NBC): 3 Seasons, 39 Episodes

Season Two of this psychological thriller introduced a recurring lesbian character, Margot Verger, who, after a detour into Unfortunate Tropesville, eventually gets a love interest and offspring. You’ll have to endure some cannibalism to get there, though, but isn’t that true about everything, really?

Orphan Black (BBC America): 5 Seasons, 50 Episodes

The beloved science fiction thriller Orphan Black stars Tatiana Maslany as a bunch of clones, including queer Experimental Evolutionary Developmental Biology Ph.D. student Cosima. She has a scissoring relationship with Delphine Cormier. Honestly every time I write a blurb for this show I end up getting something wrong about it. Did I do okay.

American Horror Story (FX): 9 Seasons, 104 Episodes

Seasons 1-9 of American Horror Story are free on Amazon Prime, and Season Two is probably the queerest — that’s the one where Sarah Paulson plays a lesbian reporter trapped in an asylum and forced to undergo conversion therapy while her girlfriend Clea Duvall sits at home waiting to be murdered. Seasons Four and Five are also chock-full of LGBTQ+ characters, ranging from “pretty cool” to “super offensive.” You’ll see!

Counterpart (Starz): 2 Seasons, 20 Episodes

Baldwin, a masculine-of-center lesbian and trained assassin never given the chance to develop a true emotional life or any dreams of her own, a fact laid bare when she’s forced to watch her counterpart, an accomplished classical violinist, die in an alternate dimension. Her story weaves around and connects with the primary storyline in a gripping, dark story that never got its due

The Fall: 3 Seasons, 11 Episodes

It’s a dark, quiet, suspenseful-and-creepy-as-hell crime series starring Gillian Anderson as a sexually fluid detective psychologically rattled by a particularly challenging case. She kicks ass and takes names, working alongside an adorable lesbian police constable who unfortunately she does not make out with. Look out for Archie Pangabi playing another queer-ish character, Dr. Tanya Reed Smith, but don’t hold your breath for much queer content, it’s pretty sparse.

Home Fires (ITV): 2 Seasons, 12 Episodes

Home Fires is a British period television drama about women who come together to make Jam during World War II. Also, a minor lesbian storylines.

House (Fox): 8 Seasons, 177 Episodes

Read our coverage of House

Olivia Wilde plays gay yet again for us in House ad Dr. Remy “Thirteen” Hadley, a bisexual internist who joins House’s medical team in season three. For most of the series she is dating fellow doctor Dr. Eric Forman (Omar Epps).

Vikings (The History Channel): 6 Seasons, 79 Episodes

Vikings is a historical drama series inspired by the sagas of Norse hero Viking Ragnar Lothbrok. At some point, shield-maiden Astrid has a romance with legendary shield maiden Lagertha? There is also some death involved in this.

Bones (Fox) (2005 – 2017): 12 Seasons, 246 Episodes

Let Natalie tell you all about this queer love plot on Bones: “When Angela Montenegro broke the heart of her art school girlfriend, Roxie, lost her muse and went eight years without publicly displaying her work. Meanwhile, Angela put her classical art training to work at the Jeffersonian Institute in forensic facial reconstruction. But then the exes cross paths after Roxie’s implicated a crime, Montenegro is reminded that the only thing between them that’s changed is time…and once Roxie’s vindicated, the pair share a kiss.” That’s it! Queer content remains sparse on this program.


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Riese is the 39-year-old Co-Founder and CEO of Autostraddle.com as well as an award-winning writer, blogger, fictionist, copywriter, video-maker and aspiring cyber-performance artist who grew up in Michigan, lost her mind in New York and then headed West. Her work has appeared in nine books including "The Bigger the Better The Tighter The Sweater: 21 Funny Women on Beauty, Body Image & Other Hazards Of Being Female," magazines including Marie Claire and Curve, and all over the web including Nylon, Queerty, Nerve, Bitch, Emily Books and Jezebel. She had a very popular personal blog once upon a time, and then she recapped The L Word, and then she had the idea to make this place, and now here we all are! In 2016, she was nominated for a GLAAD Award for Outstanding Digital Journalism. Follow her on twitter and instagram.

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42 Comments

  1. Are these actually streaming or just to purchase, cause I’ve made that mistake before thinking a show was streaming, but only to see it’s to purchase(looking at you Bob’s Burger).

  2. here’s whistling, Omar’s coming!!!
    i love the wire.

    its a damn shame we never got to see sexy lexi and sam figure things out. their relationship was intense but you just know sam wasn’t completely ready for lexi. every few weeks i watch their scenes on youtube.

  3. Well you’ve successfully convinced me to rewatch the first few seasons of True Blood and then quit after Season 3 or 4 like I did the first time!

    Also so excited to check out some of these that I’ve never heard of…thank you for doing the important work of telling us which Amazon Prime shows have gay content so I don’t waste my time watching the ones that seem like they should but really don’t!!

  4. How about Jill Soloway’s other Amazon Prime show, “I Love Dick?” Devon (played by the amazingly talented and totally swoon-worthy Roberta Colindrez) rocks a queer cowboy masculine of center look, has some pretty great queer sex and Colindrez talks about the character with she/they pronouns.
    http://www.vanityfair.com/hollywood/2017/05/roberta-colindrez-i-love-dick
    Plus, I feel like the show should get extra queer points for all the references to feminist and queer art, poetry, literature, music.

  5. i feel like i’m calling into a radio show…”long time reader, first time commenter” …

    But here are a couple gay shows I’ve never seen y’all write about:

    One show with a half way decent lesbian b plot is Alpha House, which is actually an amazon original that’s campy but good.

    Not on prime, but you can also purchase the British show Raised by Wolves on amazon, which has one of the most unexpected and genuine quiet queer plots in season 2. I don’t know why I haven’t heard more about this show, it’s so so good.

  6. For other UK readers, these are the movies/shows in the list which are on Prime:
    Danger and Eggs
    One Mississippi
    Transparent
    Red Oaks
    Under the Dome
    American Gothic
    Girl/Girl Scene
    Anyone But Me
    I Am Not Your Negro

    These are the ones that are on Netflix UK instead:
    Hannibal
    The Good Wife
    Orphan Black
    American Horror Story
    Appropriate Behavior

    Humans is on All4 because it’s a Channel 4 show.

    These are available to stream in the UK, but you have to pay for them:
    The L Word
    America’s Next Top Model
    Lip Service
    Glee
    The Wire
    True Blood
    Home Fires
    Defiance
    Six Feet Under
    Gia
    The Handmaiden

    These three are available on DVD only:
    Bumblef**k USA
    Monster
    When Night is Falling

    Finally, Feminin/Feminin is on Vimeo.

  7. Humans is criminally underrated as a show in general. I watched the first season and loved it even before it was gay, and now I’m super stoked to catch up with the second.

    ALSO: you can’t mention Black Sails and not say exactly HOW gay it is (my heart broke a lil bit when I didn’t see Max as the Starz image).

    Literally three of its main cast are queer women, all extremely well-written, with different motivations and end goals and relationships to their own queerness.

    And also its first-billed main character, Flint, is a gay man who’s entire motivation for the show is driven by his love for his thought-to-be-dead boyfriend. His close relationship with Silver is super subtexty gay and confirmed via the showrunners to have been a lil more than just friendship (and not in a “let’s throw the fans a bone” kind of way, but in a very honest “love is complicated and they didn’t know how to express their feelings because of all their past baggage” way).

    Also features two poly relationships. And by the time you get to the last season, the entire narrative of the show has become about marginalized people (former slaves + gay pirates) fighting back against oppressors (England). And like. A (little bittersweet) happy ending?

    It’s my absolute favorite show and I can’t recommend it enough.

  8. I’ve already been rewatching Hannibal; I’ll probably finish it off before the weekend.

    I haven’t watched Six Feet Under since it originally aired so that might be next? I have my own list of things I know I want to watch at some point so who knows what’s going to hook me next.

  9. I’m one of the two people who watched Home Fires. My advice would be not to watch it. Yes it has jam making and lesbians. But one lesbian dies in a way that was so heavy-handed I laughed. And the remaining lesbian marries an RAF guy which is framed as the right thing for her to do and the only way she’ll be happy.

    • I liked Home Fires and the series was cancelled with multiple cliff hangers.

      Including clearly setting up the newly married lesbian being very attracted to another lesbian RAF pilot (was she a pilot?) who was a friend of the new husband. Plus the new husband only got married because he was in love with a married woman and trying to get over her. That marriage was set up as clear mistake and very doomed.

      There was a fiery plane crash into a house filled with characters, birth, and an arrest up in the air when the series was cancelled so I assume that the lesbian teacher was going to end up with the lesbian pilot eventually after much melodrama and bad choices.

      Still very low lesbian content. A ton of female empowerment while the husbands are away at war, though.

  10. I actually watched Forever as a result of Heather’s review, there are some strong episodes I would watch again and not so strong episodes, but as far as queerness is concerned……… it’s almost questionable why is it on this list, much less what category its in?
    SPOILERS but: Barely seems like a strong word: seems like there’s build-up (including running away together!!!), a homophobic (and also racist because shtick is he’s a 70s teen) character reads a subtext of a supposed letter and mocks her, and once it shows how their new life is going they’re talking here and there at most, not going out of their way to spend time together once there’s more people around. When her husband catches up with her and fights, she goes out of her way to say he misunderstood because “we just GET each other” is all. The gals are just being pals guys!
    If they were going for “straight” woman develops a crush on a straight woman who doesn’t reciprocate on that level….could have shown it visually more or adjusted the dialogue a bit?

    If you want to experience the show through a queer lens before the show ignores what it built and literally laughs it off, here is a cheat sheet:
    Episode 2- June
    Episode 4- Kase
    Episode 5- Another Place
    Episode 6- Andre and Sarah (if you can stomach Jason Mitchell given why he was eventually kicked off The Chi), writing-wise a highlight of the show

    Basically if edited together this would be a quirky queer movie of the ages!

  11. Hey, I’ve recently found this amazon original series called Four More Shots Please. It’s basically a Indian version of sex and the city. It has a very adorable lesbian relationship. I’m loving watching it so far! I just wanted to pass it along in case anyone was interested in watching.

  12. Amazing list of TV shows that depicts all social issues as they appear. I have watched all of them when was preparing for my task about the social inequality, discrimination of race and sexual orientation. I have also found a lot of useful materials on this resource https://samplius.com/free-essay-examples/social-issues/ for students. Furthermore, I think that people should learn more about these problems and learn how to be more tolerant to the above-mentioned groups.

  13. Amazing list of TV shows that depicts all social issues as they appear. I have watched all of them as I was making research about the social inequality, discrimination of race and sexual orientation. I have also found a lot of useful materials on this resource https://samplius.com/free-essay-examples/social-issues/ and furthermore, I think that people should learn more about these problems and learn how to be more tolerant to the above-mentioned groups.

  14. Elite Season 4 is introducing a lesbian character who is attracting the interest of a bi girl. But the entire series from season one is full of hot guys and girls and some “disturbing” relationships… centered around accidents and murders in an elite high school setting. Have I said too much? Well, there’s more, much more!

  15. One Mississippi update: my spouse recommended it to his parents and we learned today that my 80-something y.o. in-laws have watched the entire two seasons and recommended it to all of their other children!!

    I was not sure they’d like it – they’re sort of typical white straight liberals – supportive of LGBTQ+ folx in theory but not always comfortable with them in real life. But they loved the humor and the family relationships.

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