We spent some time making vision boards for 2017 because we needed the therapy. And the hope.
So everyone can celebrate whatever myriad ways boobs are present in their lives this holiday season.
Displaying the art and taking time to understand its message and content implies value of the work itself. Doing so would acknowledge that women, people of color, queer and/or trans people are a part of art’s history. But this is not happening.
“The moon is my muse and ruler. I love her many faces. I love being her daughter, her sister, her boyfriend, her girlfriend, her theyfriend, her lover, her handmaiden, her houseboy — you name it and I’ve dreamed such things.”
Look at this awesome list of gorgeous stuff I’ve put together for you—all of it designed and/or created by at least one woman or nonbinary artist!
Polaroids of LA’s #NoDAPL protest on November 15, 2016.
Get totally unsettled with this tour of our creepiest places.
“I offer products that strive to act as feminist propaganda, as a reality disruption. To pay my gargantuan monthly student loan debt by selling weird feminist gear? It seemed like an awesome joke on the universe.”
I visited two Pride parades in Portugal and I’m here to tell you all about it!
“Trendy bisexual girls hugging at camera”
Kaylah’s face is the official face of a queer art exhibition stacked with badass queer artists including Chelsea Barg, Shannon Lester, and Shelley Penner, among others.
When tarot decks are filled with images of people, it can sometimes feel hard to relate to your cards. Here are some decks that use animals and other symbols instead!
A bunch of stylists, caterers and bakers, event planners, and other creative types came together with one amazing mission: to build Barbie’s dream gay wedding — Kendra and all.
There were some moments of anti-racist creativity that were so sublime, I’d like to take a moment to honor them. These are the top ten moments of radical art or artful activism that I encountered in my own little world this year.
“And I thought how interesting is it that America can be this dark star, death star, and also at the same time this incredible shining light.”
By supporting an artist, you can buy your friends or family something they’re guaranteed not to have seen before. When they ask you where you got it, just wink and say “I know a gal.”
“Aside from bringing another deck to the world, I’m excited to create a deck that illustrates a blend of mind and body outcasts. The deck originated as a ‘queer deck’ but its definitely grown since that. I want to focus on people’s cultural and subcultural backgrounds, I want to blur fundamentalist spirituality, but maintain a lot of the traditional concepts behind the images.”
My favorite images are always those from the first look. They are so genuine, unfiltered and moving.
Through an exhibition of both contemporary artwork by a slew of trans artists and a truly impressive selection of archival documents from the Kinsey Archives and the University of Victoria Transgender Archives, Stamatina Gregory and co-curator Jeanne Vaccaro work to fill in the gaps between what many see as signs of mainstream progress and the true, vast history of trans people’s lived experiences.
Same-sex couples, butch and femme identities, queer youth speaking out, gay life in Japan, LGBT athletes and so many more projects from incredible photographers looking to give visibility to a historically hidden population.