We lost a lot of queer Jewish characters this year, and we’ve never needed them more.
“Emotionally damaged white women absolutely love to have their walls come down while they are pretending to be absolutely fine, thank you very much.”
“Start here: Franky. Frankie. Sounds good, right?”
There is plenty to celebrate. And there is plenty of work to be done.
I’ve studied the show, collected the evidence, and now I’m ready to tell you which “Bob’s Burgers” characters are bisexual AF.
The question becomes, are the generational differences portrayed in Tales of the City actually generational differences? Is the argument actually between baby boomers and millennials, gen x-ers and gen z-ers? Or have we simply widened the conversation to include, or begin to include, voices that were already there?
“What do we in want from and for Lisa in 2019? Justice for him, or peace of mind for us? The desire to reach back in time and pull him into our present is natural because we – especially trans people – want to see her character restored in dignity, thus preserving our own dignity.”
With Gillian Anderson’s Sex Education landing on Netflix, it feels like the perfect time to gather our TV Team and talk about sex on TV, specifically queer sex on TV, and its evolution over these many years.
Obviously we all lost our shit over Gillian Anderson’s turn in “Sex Education,” but she has so many timelessly hot roles to choose from. Here’s what your deepest Gillian Anderson fantasy says about who you are as a person.
2009, the year The L Word ended and Glee began.
Here’s your in-depth look at all the numbers on lesbian, bisexual and queer television representation in 2018. Spoiler alert: it got better?
I considered titling this “Latinx Butches 2018: Welcome To The Thirst Trap,” but that didn’t seem very professional, you know?
This was gonna be a review of The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel but instead it’s just an entire thing about how Susie Myerson is a butch lesbian who works at a club surrounded by lesbian bars frequented by other butches and yet somehow she is not, officially, a lesbian, and neither is anybody else on this usually delightful show!!!
Celebrate Bisexual Visibility Week by finding out how much you do or do not know about imaginary bisexuals!
Even now, almost a decade after The L Word’s final season, with LGBTQ+ representation at unprecedented heights, we still hold Jenny Schecter up as our ultimate villain. Her name is a curse, a swear, a shortcut for derision. She is a model of bad behavior.
“Step aside, Billie Jean King and Bobbie Riggs! We got a new Battle of the Sexes!”
A journey from Frasier Crane through What’s That’s Smell to Seed Frisbee.
Thank you for being a good man in the storm.
I needed to know how they did it. I needed to see if the “way that we live,” was a way that I could live.
“Faking It” seems to really be going for the cold when it comes to representing every letter in the LGBTQIA umbrella at least a little bit — here are 17 other shows who’ve presented a spectrum of identities.