Trans rapper Heidi Barton Stink keeps it real. Like, really, really real.
Queer multimedia artist B.Steady creates work for People of Color, Queers, Women, and all of the intersectionalities. That means you.
These images could be NSFW, but also they could be Rorschach tests. Either way, they’re definitely beautiful.
“These elements invoke a narrative that, while never quite finished, imply a disaster of the persona – heartbreak, grief – displayed through the aesthetics of a more worldly apocalypse.”
Beth Wexler makes some crazy videos. They’re crazy. They’re trippy and beautiful. You’ll love them.
Schrag captures the anxiety of queer adolescence, will make your heart break, make you cry.
She loves the fearsome, tentacled, and weird.
Lesbian art or lesbian artist? Either way, Sadie Lee leaves a mark.
“Embracing failure. Obsessive thoughts. Banal repetition of actions. For me they can be both very meditative and calming or crazed and overwhelming. Intensely intimate.”
Michelle Muldrow’s paintings investigate “the experience of the repulsion and seduction of the American environment.” You can probably relate.
I know you’ll like Mars Hobrecker’s photography because I know you, and this is up your alley.
“My desire for you, for life, is like a beast.”
Banks is an anti-glamour loudmouth chasing big-time success without mercy or apology, because, let’s face it, who has time to apologize when you’re becoming famous this fucking fast?
How could you not be intrigued by a woman who proudly proclaimed, “I live life in the margins of society, and the rules of normal society don’t apply to those who live on the fringe”?
Expiring for love is beautiful but stupid.
“…but I also think that part of what our light box project did was to not assume that participation in mainstream culture means that you also have to take the structures of visibility that come with it as a given.”
“Walking through silent-movie city streets, my thoughts often turn to the many processes that I can’t personally perceive directly, the layers of invisibly embedded systems beneath the surface of the observable world.”
I think that she and her second husband Alexander Hammid, deserve 1944’s Lesbian Couple of the Year Award for their collaboration on “The Private Life of a Cat,”
Dese’Rae Stage’s photography subjects include but aren’t limited to musicians that you like and inspiring people who have something to say.
Kara Walker fills rooms with larger than life cutouts depicting scenes of power, racism, misogyny and sexuality. She might just be your new hero.
Pop culture’s most badass feminists, wielding weapons on screen printed organic t-shirts. Everybody wins!