Behold! Great tidings of comfort and joy!
I absolutely adore all parts of this comic because all elements of it perfectly straddle two tones. The first, a serious critique of actual modern issues of socially applied technology and the second, something we’re all in serious need of these days: a good gay romp.
“I was going to do a story about trans women arming themselves? And all the edits we got back were like, ‘Can your characters look directly at the reader and quote trans murder statistics from last year?'”
“I can simply rest in this strange and beautiful world of homosexual daddies with expansive definitions of what it means to be masculine; given how raw and terrible I feel as I continue to come out as trans, continue to lift up the rocks within myself and peer under them, this is what I need.”
The classic manga and anime character reimagined as a non-binary teen growing up in New Jersey.
Fandom, at its best form, is restorative. These artists and writers have banned together to give the gay women fans of Grey’s Anatomy a happy ending to warm their hearts, for free download! And you can have it right now!
A Black lesbian couple is changing the Palm Springs gay scene, a portrait series celebrating older trans people, the DNC adopted language to include non-binary people and more!
What at first seems like a pretty straightforward coffee shop fantasy love story quickly becomes a daring adventure about embracing and celebrating diversity and the things that make you unique.
This comic is gorgeous, well-written, hella gay, sexy AF and one of my favorite books I’ve read in a while.
We’ve seen a lot of canonically queer women in comic book movies lately; here’s the gift guide for those who are thrilled about that development.
Sunmi’s art has a lot of elements that you might’ve seen in paintings from the 19th century, but it never feels dated, or from a certain time. It’s expressionistic, full of feeling and gestures towards the things the artist wants you to see.
Bingo Love! Lumberjanes! And so much cosplay!
Emil Ferris’s debut graphic novel, about a ten-year-old half-Mexican tomboy who is obsessed with horror films and detective comics, explores the intersection between gender, sexuality, race and class.
They’re here, at least one of them’s queer, and surprise: she’s not the one who dies! “Coady and the Creepies” rocks queer and disability representation, punk history and more.
Over the past several months, I have watched my surroundings transform into some sort of fictional dystopia. Despite this, seeing illustrations of America Chavez have filled me with hope.
These comics and graphic novels make women’s friendships the focus.
America Chavez’s solo title is coming in March, straight from the brilliant pen and boundless heart of Gabby Rivera.
“You said I wasn’t growing, but you didn’t even check out my buff leg.”