Come for the smooching ladies; stay for the women kicking ass.
Minnick and Arizona are about to be sitting in a tree, k-i-s-s-i-n-g; Pippy and TMI are full on smooching in an elevator; and Annalise Keating is taking her rightful place on the Throne of Slytherin once more.
Stef has had it, y’all.
Alex comes out to her friends. Lena sends Kara ten billion roses.
“Some stray comments and seemingly-satirical articles suggest that the show championed witchcraft, which, in the 1990s, was not the compliment that it is today.”
Jesús skateboards around his own imagination while he’s in a coma; yet, somehow, Callie still has the worst luck!
Alex gets accidentally evil for a second. It’s sexy? But also terrifying.
The Fosters and all their friends and lovers go to the hospital. The least dramatic thing that happens is Jesús getting his head drilled open.
Mon-El, go away!
Black Sails is so much more than a “lezzie pirate show.” It’s about finding humanity in a violent and lawless time; about finding, keeping, and cultivating power when those around you are determined to strip you of it; about knowing who to trust and learning whether or not it’s even possible to trust anyone in the pirate business.
The world is full of horrible things and the mayor is a giant snake-monster and the hellmouth is open but Maggie slept over!
Is this show really only six years old? It feels like a lifetime ago.
How lucky that I’m perfectly within my right as a citizen to disregard the original plot of a movie that’s been out for 28 years and choose to instead interpret their connection as romantic and not platonic.
Hey, and spoiler alert: No gay women die!
It’s a dark world, but there’s hope in stories, including lesbians on shows like “The Handmaid’s Tale,” “The Good Fight,” and “Imposters,” an epic miniseries about the LGBT rights movement and a non-binary character on “Billions.”
One Day at a Time is so revolutionary in its depictions of what a family might actually look like in America. It’s got the same recipe of an old school family sitcom but turns the norm on its head because it centers the family’s brownness and provides ample social commentary to deliver a fantastic modern-day sitcom.
Netflix’s new sitcom eschews the long white tradition of TV comedies and focuses on a Latinx family with a lesbian daughter and a mom who reads our website!
Drink every time the camera cuts to Jennifer Lawrence and she’s not drinking directly out of the table’s Moet bottle.
Just wondering, no reason.
2016 was the best of times and the worst of times. JK, it was the absolute worst of times. A lot of queer women died on TV. But a lot of them kissed and made googly eyes at each other too.