Plus updates on Twenties and Legacies!
Plus updates on the All American and Black Lightning season finales, Legacies, and Batwoman!
Gotham City has actual vampires, but the lesbians remain the most dramatic thing about this city!
Not only is Montoya the first Latina lead and lesbian lead in a DC film, she also has an iconic history, including being one of the first and most celebrated lesbian comic book characters of all time.
It’s tough competition on The CW, but Batwoman seems determined to become the gayest show on TV.
“Kate has finally become comfortable as Batwoman, in being a symbol of hope for Gotham City — but now she’s starting to understand that, as a symbol, she can do more.”
The Crisis concludes with some Sara-centric shenanigans and the return of Alex and Dreamer.
Behold! Our seasonal list of every single TV show — new and returning — featuring a queer or trans woman character!
Kate Kane tries to stop Supergirl from doing something dangerous as the end of the world(s) draws nigh.
The Crisis Continues! Kate Kane and Kara Danvers team up to find a Paragon while Sara Lance teaches Mia Smoak about the perils of Lazarus pits.
The Crisis is here! Supergirl, Batwoman, the White Canary and more working together and being badasses.
The television landscape is changing rapidly. Where does that leave lesbian, bisexual, and trans women of color on TV? Where have been, and more importantly — where are we going?
Here’s what we loved this year and what we didn’t like very much at all. We’d love to hear your opinions too, obviously!
Viola Davis ships Tegan and Annalise too, Olaf weighs in on Elsa’s sexuality, Lena Waithe is still hustling harder than anyone in Hollywood, a sneak peek at Stef and Lena on the Good Trouble Christmas episode, and more!
I’ve watched Clark Kent drag Lois Lane through flaky, bad boyfriend hell for at least 13 full seasons of TV and five full-length feature films. These two women talk out their feelings, explain their needs and desires, and handle the dissonance like adults in 42 minutes. (GAAAAAAY.)
“Down Down Down” introduces Reagan, a bartender who neither melts under Ruby Rose’s intense smolder nor is shaken from her single-minded pursuit of asking out Kate Kane by the fact of three entire elevators plummeting to the ground in the building where she’s working a party.
It’s an excellent addition to both the cinematic Bat-universe and to The CW’s (already superqueer) superhero line-up, which is no small feat. It balances the fun and heart of Alex Danvers and Kelly Olson in National City, the cocky silliness of Sara Lance and Ava Sharpe in space-time, and the drama and grit of Anissa Pierce and Grace Choi in Freeland.
Whether we do it to explore gender and gender presentation, to embrace our flamboyance, to show off and show out, or to just feel powerful, no con is complete these days without a horde of queer cosplayers or queer characters making their way up and down the aisles and across the stages
On October 6th, Batwoman will add another first to the list: She’ll land in Gotham City in her much-anticipated series, making her the very first lesbian superhero to headline her own show. It’s been a thrilling, harrowing, often bumpy road to get here — but Batwoman always comes out on top (if you know what I mean and I think you do).
Your guide to all the shows that were smart enough to create a lesbian, bisexual, queer or trans woman character, thus inspiring within us deep wells of desire to view these programs with our very own eyeballs.