Hey, what if we altogether stop killing off women to advance the plots of men? Even in maybe-not-real flash forwards?
Join Alaina and Cecelia as they talk you through NBC’s latest holiday musical extravaganza!
Black Mirror found a loophole through the Bury Your Gays conundrum but skirted near one of the most frustrating disability tropes in the process.
There’s no such thing as too much Supergirl.
The show’s meta-commentary may have been funny, but it’s ultimately pointless.
Meet Kyle McCoy and Cody Lee, two girls who like girls who also dream of becoming America’s Next Top Model. Also: Family Guy really might do this Meg Is a Lesbian thing, scissoring in lesbian movies, Young M.A., Dolly Parton, Cameron Esposito and so much more!
Being an almost-but-not-dead gay woman on a TV show will really force you to sort out your priorities.
Maggie wants to be friends. Alex does not want that. Alex wants so much more than that.
Steven Universe tells kids that they’re loved, that they’re special, and that there is nothing wrong with being themselves. This week it taught them that they don’t have to give up.
Picture it: Sara Lance. Colorado. 1874.
Alex comes out and goes after the girl.
Luisa gets a storyline with Rogelio, Pippy and TMI go dancing, Maggie hosts Sapphic Shabbat, and Stef wonders what Betty and Tara are getting up to.
Catch up with bisexual badass Sara Lance in the ’80s, and the badass women of Arrow in the right nows.
From the beginning, Supergirl has been fundamentally about three things: Women, love, and hope — and knowing how much strength is in each of those three things. Alex’s story is no different. Our story is no different.
They don’t drink their wine.
Luisa and Rose take 153 trips around the Great Barrier Reef, Arizona’s got a new love interest, Maggie’s got a real girlfriend, Rosewood keeps the slow reconciliation burn going, and more queer TV from the week!
2016 has seen the expansion of black storytelling on major TV networks with shows like Insecure and Atlanta, but Brown Girls’ DIY attitude and background opens up the possibilities of experiences that can be shared.
GLAAD has released its annual Where We Are On TV Report. The cold, hard stats prove that it’s been a bleak year for queer women on television.
Maggie and Alex go on an almost-date which prompts Alex to ask Maggie on actual date but Maggie already has a date with another woman. It’s deliciously gay.
Leah Murphy returns to Seattle Grace for some reason, Rose and Luisa are alive under the sea, HTGAWM tackles a misandrist case of the week, and The Real O’Neals isn’t as evolved as it thinks it is.