In the wake of Susan Olsen’s homophobic rant, Jeffrey Berg’s bold reimagining of Mike Brady raises provoking ideas about sexuality, fatherhood, and American manhood.
As we approach World AIDS Day, John Whittier Treat’s call and response poem raises questions about the ways by which we commemorate.
A left handed analogy.
Sometimes you just want to read about LGBTQ characters without busting out a box of tissues.
The assumption of heterosexuality might seem incredibly harmless, because it’s so pervasive and it’s “the norm.”
Whittier Strong shares his compassion for every person in the wake of the tragic shootings in Orlando.
For this 21 year-old man, the freedom to marry is still just a little less important than life, livelihood, finding a place where he feels at home.
Just in case you were wondering, yes, the “cool” pope is still really grossed out by queers.
Mark Ward offers two–or is it three?–interweaving narratives of queer desire in this poem.
American Idol Alum Rayvon Owen Comes Out By Kissing Real-Life Boyfriend Shane Crone In Music Video.
Otherwise, they most certainly would break the fragility of masculinity.
A 1960s queer boy finds solace in television in Jim Elledge’s poem.
Did David Bowie have any idea how many lives he touched, and in how many ways?
For trans people and asexuals, coming out isn’t just about visibility. It’s survival.
LGBTQ experiences stand as integral strands in the overall multicultural rainbow. Everyone has a right to information that clarifies and explains these histories.
One group says, “Act like a man.” One group says, “Femme it up.” Icon does neither.