Tobias brings you a monthly round-up of queer folk from history, some familiar, some not.
Tobias is a young man fresh out of college with all the loans and uncertainty you'd expect. He is working on promoting his college to GLBT students, and hopes to enroll in a PhD program for philosophy. In his spare time he cooks, dances, and cuddles his sizable collection of stuffed animals.
Tobias has seen lots of bad writing of trans characters. Here, he gives a guide to writing strong, dynamic characters in any format.
As a teenager, Tobias Gurl was unable to find much info on gay or queer history. This led him to create The “Queer-a-Day” Project.
Kyle’s father abandoned him, causing unbearable pain. But this young man has pushed past shame to redeem his life and claim his manhood.
Matt Kohn found inspiration in the story of Slomo — a doctor who stopped being an asshole and now spends the majority of his time rollerblading along the Pacific.
Angelus Morningstar explains how queer polyamory challenges ingrained behaviors of masculine dominance within same-sex relationships.
Months after the twin towers collapsed, Thomas Fiffer’s life imploded. It took him years to figure out why.
Leo Babauta has some advice on how to avoid creating a mountain of clutter.
The answer to the question depends on who’s talking.
Jordan Gray wants to challenge the way you think about romance in long-term relationships, while giving you some simple, actionable tips.
Big Bird has some surprising sage advice for talking to kids about death.
I was asked to sign the Terms of Surrender without being given the full story of custody and child support.
Dennis Gilsdorf remembers a time when shame was his primary identity.
A Gen Y writer says that his generation is more than selfies and Snapchat. They are capable of adult love.
I’ve made a mess of relationships because I was so busy trying to protect women from aggression that I completely overlooked the one thing they were dying for from me.
The only way to beat the taxing grind is to get out of it, at least for a while.
David Guba lost the idea of what real, vulnerable, human males are supposed to look like in a sea of airbrushed, waxed abs.
Andrew Smiler argues that men’s love is incredibly powerful and that American culture can’t deal.