Laverne, our queen! Let’s do this!
Kara and Alex fight and make up and kick ass and are perfect. Next week: Maggie Sawyer!
Attention, new folks in charge of Scream: Queer women are loyal viewers. Be good to us and we’ll be good to you.
“I don’t know why I thought this might end well.”
Eve and Annalise are the best (and the most heartbreaking), Younger is back and gayer than ever, Arizona returns to Grey’s with a smile, Rosewood is actually doing something with its queer couple this season, two new lesbians on ABC sitcoms, and more queer TV!
This was a deadly year for queer TV characters. We really needed this.
Not only did they actually center the story on the iconic Marsha P. Johnson, but they cast Alexandra Grey, a trans actress, in the role. And she NAILS IT y’all.
Welcome to a brand new weekly round-up of all the DC superhero shows that include queer women!
Costume advice from someone who takes Halloween costumes way too seriously!
This morning, at the 40 to None Summit to benefit LGBT homelessness, the gorgeous and talented Sara Ramirez showed up to introduce us to her fantastic new buzz cut and her intersectional truth: she’s the multi-racial daughter of immigrants, and she’s bisexual.
This is a highlight reel of the highs and lows of the trans storylines in Transparent’s third season.
“Vegan Cinderella” ends on a bright note, entering the small canon of TV love stories between queer women that get a happy ending.
If you’re looking for trans actors playing trans characters, the absolute best place on TV to look is Jill Soloway’s show for Amazon Prime, Transparent.
Sappho protect us.
Kate McKinnon and Sarah Paulson and Jill Soloway (and Ellen and Hillary and Laverne and Tatiana Maslany and Regina King and Marcia Clark and Holland Taylor), oh my!
Carmilla and Laura are back and they can’t keep their hands off each other. Also: summoning circles! And Keith Mars!
Ten years ago everybody wanted to know which “L Word” actresses were gay but nobody dared to spill — now that everyone is gay or bisexual, these pressing questions can finally be answered.
This is a story centered around poor Black and Latinx communities, their struggles with institutional abandonment, and their journeys to self-love and empowerment.
This Labor Day Olivia Pope wants you to know it’s handled.
Rhea Butcher and Cameron Esposito’s new show is truly delightful.